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Full text of "Chestnut Burr, 1959"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/chestnutburr1959kent 




1959 

The Chestnut Burr 



Kent State University . . . Kent, Ohio 



Sharon Gentry ... .—.Editor 

Lou Mazzatenta ... Associate Editor 

Walt Fan/ Business Manager 

Edward Cliney .. Advisor 




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faces of the university 



Table of Contents 





THE NEW ADDITION to Rockwell librai) provides Kent. State 
students with a modern downstairs lounge for studying and occa- 



sional breaks. Each Sunda\ afternoon a hi-fidelity concert of music, 
either classical or from Broadway musicals, is on the agenda. 



A PROFESSOR listens intently as a young man poses a 
question concerning a statement presented in the lecture. 



Fe 



aces 



seek knowledge 




Faces of the University are both material and abstract, 
varying with individual interpretation. The reason for 
each face at Kent State is the students whose own faces 
reflect a primary objective— learning. 

Knowledge is here, it can be passed on, ami it will 
be passed on— it the student chooses. Modern college edu- 
cation asks the students not lo accept blindly, rather to 
question and seek truth. 

Will the student learn? This is his decision. The 
raw materials are present. If student desire and effort 
exist, then education results. 

The classroom is only the beginning. Study, discus- 
sion, questioning, understanding follow. Then the ulti- 
mate goal— can the facts, figures, and theories be molded 
into a practical working situation? When the answer is 
"yes," the individual is ready to drop the formal role of 
student and become a practitioner. 

But the educated individual won't tease learning. 
Probably the one major piece of knowledge he has ac- 
quired is how much he doesn't know. 





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\\ ART STUDENT has examined the masterpieces, listened 
in advice, and now takes up liis brush to create beauty. 



LATE INTO the night the light remains on and c\es and mind 
explore material which is likelv to appear on a Inline examination. 





SI I DEN1 rEACHING in a kindergarten class gives this pros- 
pective educator added experience and greater confidence. 



IN THE LEISURELY atmosphere of the Student union, assignments 
are studied and discussed to bring about greater comprehension. 



A CLASS MOVES outside to learn the fundamentals of surveying. 
I his course is an integral pan of the pre-engineering program. 





AN AMBITIOUS STUDENT is seen through a door window in Mc- 
Gilvrey hall concentrating on the books. In the solitude of an 



empty classroom one absorbs the complex knowledge contained in 
lessons without interruption by the drone of voices in the halls. 



Professors play triple role 



Forming the University base are professors, men and 
women with a wealth of knowledge and experience. 

Their classes are conducted in various manners, de- 
pending upon subject matter and individual ideas of the 
best methods of disseminating knowledge. And at Kent 
State their job doesn't end when the bell rings, and class 
is dismissed. 

Who could measure how many hours the professor 
utilizes after a class, in his office, in the halls advising the 
collegiate. There is no monetary payment for his help in 
planning next quarter's schedule, suggesting job oppor- 
tunities after graduation, and quite often lending an eat 
to personal problems. 

Realizing himself what vast stores of knowledge re- 
main yet undiscovered, the professor is also a researcher. 
Many KSU professors are conducting experiments to aid 
in the advancement of mankind. And with new develop- 
ments occurring continuously all around the world, each 
professor remains a studenl in his Held seeking to keep 
abreast of the latest happenings. 





PROFESSOR WILL THOMPSON, head of the chemistry de- 
partment, aids a student with one of his laboratory experiments. 



DR. EMANUEL HERTZLER, biology professor, continues 
studying "serotonin," a ball ling chemical substance oi the body. 



MR. RICHARD SLEEMAN, assistant professoi ..I physical 
science, counsels one nl his advisees cm completing a form. 






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A SPRING DAY emphasizes the beauty of the rolling front campus 
which is covered with trees. The melodious voices of groups com- 



peting in Campus Day songfesl float from [he valley to the ears 
of visitors and guests who have taken their seats on the sloping hill. 




NIGHT FALLS over the Kent State campus anil the flashing lights of Stopher hall and 
Johnson hall, men's dormitories, can be seen from the University Student Union building. 




. 










MANY MORNINGS during the winter students leave their domi- 
ciles and find the campus covered with a fresh coat of snow. 



CLOUDS HOVER over Franklin hall on a day when the weather- 
man is undecided whether to continue winter or let spring arrive. 




Campus face changes 



With each day and each season's variation, the campus 
lace changes and adopts a new look. 

In the fall, colored leaves paint the scenery and finally 
hill to the ground leaving barren trees. The first snow 
comes, blanketing the ground with its bright, clean 
whiteness. The trees lose their nakedness and are covered 
with the while substance in place of leaves. Then the 
days gradually grow warmer, birds appear, and green- 
ness takes the place ol darkness. The sunny spring days 
create a new spirit within the student. Completing its 
cycle, the weather turns into a sunny, hot summer sprink- 
led with cooling showers. 

But the campus lace varies in an even shorter span of 
time. In the morning it becomes alive with students cross- 
ing its paths on their way to classes. After a busy after- 
noon, night once again darkens the rolling hills without 
immediately dimming the activity created by students 
socializing. As the night grows older, the campus becomes 
still and once again sleeps. 




THF.IR SMILES 
are typical of the 
many seen around 
campus each day. 



Student meets student 



An inevitable result of college life— student meets stu- 
dent. Maybe the acquaintanceship occurs in the Hub, a 
ilass, the library, at a social affair— who knows. Friend- 
ships continuously spring up; and if they don't prove last- 
ing, they are not soon forgotten but become filed with a 
store of memories. 

The socialization process is evidenced everywhere on 
the campus. Students can laugh together or be serious 
together. For four years they share a common type of life 
together, and by their very associations they become more 
educated. This is a rare time— a time when minds are 
young and eager, hearts filled with hope for the fast-ap- 
proaching future. 



WHILE GIVING an oral report, a military student temporarily 
assumes the role of educator in a classroom where he is a pupil. 




HEADS ARE BENT in a serious discussion of the bones in the 
human body. Joint studying often unscrambles confused notes. 




DURING A MOMENT of relaxation in the Hub, these two 
share a laugh over the humor of a recent class incident. 




TWO STUDENTS work industriously in a science laboratory 
lo complete an assignment before llie class period ends. 





FRATERNITY MEN strain muscles endeavoring to remain ahead in 
the Greek Week Chariot races. The races precede a Saturday after- 



noon football game and are only one of the many events and compe- 
titions occurring during the fall week set aside for KSU's Greeks. 



IT'S TIME FOR a parade. The Kent State universit\ band turns 
at a corner in the center <>l downtown Kent. When this geograph- 



ical point is reached, the long, winding Campus Day parade is al- 
most over and begins to wend its way back to University grounds. 



12 




Activities spur learning 



A break from the mental strain of learning is a nec- 
essary element for every college student. Social events 
allow the mind to be captured by some immediate hap- 
pening and to wander momentarily from the thoughts 
of books and long assignments. 

Kent State activities afford a chance for working to- 
gether or competing with fellow students. They are a 
large edition of the coffee break. When returning to 
the "grind," a student finds his mind has been relaxed and 
appears much more capable and able to grasp and under- 
stand the varied "bits of knowledge." 





PARTICIPANTS OF this pie-eating contest could well be dubbed 
"Pie-faces" for entering the annual May Day competitive event. 



FEMALE ROWERS man the oars at Rowboat regatta. Often 
the inexperienced females float aimlessly about in the lake. 



LAST YEAR'S freshman class made a hit on Campus Day by roll- 
ing out the welcome wagon for the benefit of alums and visitors. 



A HIGH SCHOOL band concert held on the tennis courts was 
part of the activity during the high school band clinic. 





13 




activities 



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As any face changes, so 
does the face of a college 
vary. Activities depict the 
University face with a grin. 
Forget the books! Forget the 
classes! It's time for gaiety 
and fun — on a temporary 
basis, that is. 

The differing types of 
campus amusement and en- 
tertainment are designed 
purposefully to serve as an 
outlet for the individual's 
desire to associate with oth- 
ers, to appreciate the talents 
of others. 

The year's highlights, pre- 
sented in this book, don't 
tell the complete story but 
are most representative of 
the campus. 

The week is a hustle and 
bustle of classes and study- 
ing. Then comes the much- 
needed weekend. Echoes of 
"TGIF" are heard. The cam- 
pus awakens and becomes 
alive with a "high-society" 
extra-curricular life — the 
break that once again readies 
the student for official du- 
ties, classes, and studying 
come Monday morning. 

On the following pages 
the camera's eye has record- 
ed a major part of the 1958- 
59 campus social life — a por- 
tion of a dynamic University 
reflecting the modern Amei-- 
ican culture. 



** " 




CURLY AND LAUREY, the Oklahoma sweethearts played In 

Roger Cudney and Rebecca Firestone, vocalize about a surrey. 



No time for classes 



"No Time for Classes" had its beginning as a produc- 
tion written and performed by KSU students. Four years 
ago this procedure was dropped when "Finian's Rain- 
bow" was presented. Alter the presentation of "Wonder- 
ful Town" a year later, the decision was to continue pre- 
senting Broadway productions. This annual campus pro- 
ject of song and dance has now become established as a 
Kent State tradition. 

NTFC-the short title of "No Time for Classes" 
(studies, social hie, or sleep either) -is produced during 
spring quarter. The performers agree that the name is 
"fittin' and proper." 

Last year's production was "Oklahoma," a Rodeers 
and Hammerstein musical which opened on Broadway in 
1941. Cowboys, farmers, and farmers' daughters com- 
bined to create the Oklahoma atmosphere. The play cen- 
tered around the Oklahoma sweethearts, Curly and 
Laurey, played by Roger Cudney and Rebecca Firestone, 
ami Curly 's efforts to win the strong-willed Laurey. Jud, 
m the person of Jack Brooks, almost dampens the love 
affair by his fanatical attempts to gain Laurey s love. 

Cowboy Will has his share of problems, too, with 
Highly Ado Annie, the "can't say no" girl. Matters are 
further complicated by the humorous Ali Hakim, the 
Persian peddler who at one point finds himself at the 
wrong end of a shotgun. Dan Warnicke was cast as Will, 
Mary Ellen Doran as Ado Annie, and Guy Solomon as the 
foreign Ali Hakim. 

Nancy Winbigler added another spark to the show in 
her role as wise, beloved old Aunt Filer. Another old- 
timer was Andrew Carnes, played by Dick Goddard. 

Creating a first in NTFC history, the show ran for 
four performances last year. 



NTFC DANCERS have their share of exhausting moments. Connie Morris finds her part has a 
ready-made pause so that she can find herself a place for relaxing and watching the rest of the cast. 



16 






NTFC DANCERS step high in a lively can-can during the honky- 
tonk scene from the song "Out of My Dreams." In her dream, 



Laurey is running away from Jud, the villain, and encounters 
these dance hall women who surround her, preventing escape. 



RUSS KAISER, MIC director, discusses a difficult 
problem in choreography with the NTFC dancers. 



LOOKS LIKE NTFC orchestra director, Bryson Fillmore, is taking a break 
while rehearsal goes on. Soon he'll take up his baton for opening night. 






DOWN THE LINE, over shoulders, and between legs as quickly as 
possible goes the balloon filled with water. The Chi Omega's look 



like the) are going to come out ahead in this wel contest where 
a girl's worst enemies can be those pretty bin sharp fingernails. 



18 



May Day mix-up fails to dampen students' high spirits 



Hundreds of students clad in laded jeans, khakies, 
and sweatshirts were gathered on the sprawling Sig Ep 
lawn. "What's going on?" a curious passer-by asked. 
"It's our annual May Day relays." "But this is April!" 
he protested. "Yeah, I know. I'm contused, too," came 
the quick answer. 

Stopping to observe, he learned that a mix-up had 
occurred between the co-sponsors, Gamma Phi Beta and 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, and the weatherman. The cool but 
sunny day had brought a larger-than-expected crowd of 
students, some of whom were now pel forming curious 
antics in the (enter of the lawn, surrounded by excited, 
cheering students. 

The passer-by pushed his way through the crowd, 
straining to see into the circle. Eggs were bursting simul- 
taneously with screams ol despair. One student licked his 
pie-covered lace happily as he heaved another pie at his 
opponent. Baby talents surfaced as students chugged 
cokes from nippled bottles. Couples raced clumsily across 
the lawn on three legs. Screams and a general atmos- 
phere of excitement filled the air as students cheered 
their teams on to victory. In the end. Verder hall and 
Sigma Nu received trophies. 

The first May Day relays, which were started in 1956 
as an all-Greek event, were held on the library lawn. 
They were moved off campus to the Sigma Phi Epsilon 
lawn because ol the construction ol the library addition 
and the parking lot. 

Our passer-by turned away, still puzzled. He departed 
pondering the somewhat dubious values of this modern 
college education. 



VERY SLOWLY, but surely, the coke disappears via an unusual 

method of chugging. Bel Eel Wolski won't want a coke for a while. 




EASY DOES 11 . I hose aren't hard-boiled eggs with which the boys 
are playing ball. A miss or a hard catch and— splash! Omelets 



max look appetizing on a plattei. bm ihe\ aren't appropriate on 
shins and trousers. But, those smiling faces show little concern. 




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TOES ARE TAPPING, and this musician's tuba re- 
lied-, pari nl the crowd enjoying a little Dixieland. 



"Old Sol" seems to have turned out to enjoy the day's 
festivities along with hundreds of carefree students. 



Lovely queen and muscle men thrill crowd 




An autocade had made its way to Hudson Springs 
park about noon lor one of the biggest social splashes of 
spring quarter. Students dressed in bathing suits and 
bermuda shorts were cheering the efforts ol their lavor- 
ites at RSI's take-oil on the traditional Ivy League 
shell rates. 

Prompted by the hot May sun, spectators were making 
frequent trips to and from the refreshment stand. Stand- 
ard equipment for all was a bottle of sun-tan lotion. To 
reign over proceedings ol the annual outing, regality 
appeared clad in the outfit of the day— shorts and t-shirts. 

Quartet singing and dixie-land music filled in be- 
tween the contests. Bill Gordon, known by radio fans for 
his humorous chatter and lip-smacking, headed up cere- 
monies in mid-afternoon. 



Jl'DY BARCHFELD receives the 
queen's trophy from Glen Lincicome, 
president of Sigma Delta Chi. This 
duty was part of a day's work. 



atUATT* 




"STAY SMOOCHIE, you rascal von." MC: Bill Cordon taunts, l.-i.. 
Judy Barchfeld and Maureen Reeves, attendant. Srotty Roberts and 



Ron Bakalar, WKSU-FM disc jockies, agree. Oilier 19">S Regatta 
attendants were Bcti\ Draaan. Marilvn Hall, .mil Barb Kinlev. 



21 




WH.VI IN I HE WORLD has happened to send ihis crowd into cool waters of Hudson Springs park. Then again, two bewildered 

gales of laughter"- Perhaps a fellow student is being tossed into the damsels max lie Moating around in a rowboal. It's the day's spirit. 

Suntanned, windblown students cheer and compete 



Sore muscles, sunburns, and trophies were leftovers 
of 1958 Regatta, sponsored by SDX, journalism fraternity. 
Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma Nu won the gladiator 
games; Terrace and Verder lied lot first plate among in- 
dependent women. Rowing to victory in the independent 
men's division was the Industrial Arts club. Fraternities 
and sororities were bested in the rowing competition l>\ 
the Sig Ep's and Gamma Phi's. Pulling together, the 
DU's won out in the tug-o-war. 



LET'S STEP behind the scenes for an unusual view of Rowboat 
Regatta. Two people are caught under the spell of a spring day 






12 



THOSE TWO FELLOWS look rather suspicious. Wonder if those 
rowers, with all of their feminine charms, sot off to a fair start? 




mi 

i 




ALL'S FAIR in love and gladiator fights. or into the 
water \ou must go. Br-rl Bet it's mighty cool, too 



Perhaps that smug onlooker could give the battling 
contestants pointers on how to defend themselves. 



"HEAVE!" Sigma Nil's strain muscles and dig feet into the sand, but 
the DL"s "pull" through for a first place in the tug-o-war contests. 



I hough the) didn't get a trophy For their tugging, the Sigma Nil's 
had sonic temporary reminders— sore hacks and rope-burned hands. 







23 



KENT'S 1958 Campus Day queen, 
Mary Jo Kaylor, is the focal point of 
photographers and morning onlookers. 



TOO HUNGRY to wait until lunchtime, this little girl reaches for 
a quick treat while watching the Campus Day queen coronation. 













Floats and fun lure thousands to KSU Campus Day 



Long before sunrise lights began flicking on in dorms, 
fraternity and sorority houses. Soon sleepy, bleary-eyed 
students began emerging from campus dwellings into the 
early morning darkness, heading for the stadium for 
last minute float work. 

The sun was higher and the campus crowded with 



townspeople and visitors as Delta Upsilon's K girl paint- 
ed the white K on front campus. Later Cardinal Key 
women and Blue Key men led the Campus Day queen 
and her court down the Atrium steps to their grassy 
court. Paying tribute to her majesty, Maypole dancers 
moved among gay-colored streamers. 



PARADING DOWN Main street between lines of spectators. 45 
units made up the Campus Day procession. Represented were soror- 



ities, fraternities, independent groups, the ROTC band. Cardinal 
Key, Golden K. and the Roosevelt and Kent State high school bands. 




25 




AS CAMPUS DAY eve rolls on, students begin to 
show the wear and tear thai conies from days oi 
working on floats, For some it's a long night. 




II II \PPENS every spring, both the "Tender Trap" and Delia (.amma capturing 
first place in sorority competition. 1 his was their third consecutive winning float. 



THESE ENTERPRISING young men man 
aged to gel reserve seals fen the parade. 





THE WILD ANTICS of Phi Delia Theta's "Joker" garnered a first place trophy 
lor the fraternity's mantel. And, before the judges the "Joker" certainly was wild. 



26 





PONDERING the experience of being queen for a day. 
Her Majesty Mary Jo Kaylor looks over an admiring court. 



STUDENTS AND alumni pause a momenl to enjoy the 
"swinging" music of Harry James and his band. The baud 
is playing from a platform extended over Memorial pool. 



Singing, dancing end day 



After lunch an excited crowd oi students, alumni. 
and guests gathered along Main street. At the' sound oi 
approaching music they craned their necks to view a 
colorful procession oi grand marshalls, a smiling queen 
and court, and floats behaving like perfect children, act- 
ing up before the omnipotent judges. 

Viewers moved to from campus for a seat in the 
outdoor music room as the paiade passed on. Pastel 
dresses, blight cumberbunds, and harmonizing voices, 
blended against the springtime green oi the campus. 
Before the singers, the listeners blurred into a mass oi 
forms and colors on the hillside. 

Visitors departed and the campus grew quiet as the 
sunset. In dorms, fraternit) and sorority houses students 
were donning more formal attire, excitedly talking over 
the day. Doorbells and buzzers began ringing as men 
called for their dates for an evening oi dancing to the 
music of Harry James. 

Hallway through the evening the air grew tense and 
Idled with excitement— intermission and time for awards. 
Delta Gamma, Phi Delta Theta, Engleman hall and 
Johnson hall won top honors. 

All too soon it was two o'clock. The campus settled 
into slumber and another Campus Day was over. But 
happy memories oi the spring day were filed away to 
peek at now and then throughout the coming years. 




Grads bid farewell to Kent amid tears and laughter 




DURING GRADUATION, children receive nursen car( 



That long-awaited Saturday, June 7. 1058, had ar- 
rived. Graduation day! Before the graduates was the 
world they had been trained to serve. Behind them lav 
the years of preparation— proof of their sincere desire to 
succeed in life. 

.Memorial gym was packed with 1000 relatives and 
friends of the graduates at this 45th annual spring com- 
mencement. Guest speaker was John S. Knight, publisher 
ol the Knight newspapers. An honorary degree of doctor 
ol laws was conferred upon him during the exercises. 
The first Kent State University Alumni award was pre- 
sented to Pennsylvania physician Dr. Whitlaw M. Show, 
who received his bachelor's degree at Kent in 1941. 
Offering the invocation was the Rev. Mr. Herbert Myers, 
a 1943 graduate of Kent State university and now pastor 
of St. David's Chape] in Berkley, Michigan. 

The graduates represented 38 counties and 162 towns 
and cities in Ohio. Seven other stales and Formosa. 
Japan, Korea, and Hawaii were also represented. Gradu- 
ate students came from 29 colleges and universities be- 
sides Kent State. There were 715 undergraduate and 91 
graduate students receiving degrees. 

A total of nine students were graduated "summa cum 
laude," having earned the accumulative average of a 3.8 
or better out of a possible four point. Ten more students 
were graduated "magna cum laude" with a 3.6 or better, 
while 45 earned the "cum laude" title, having a 3.3 or 
better average. 

During the exercises 14 Army and seven Air Force 
ROTC cadets were sworn in as second lieutenants in 
their respective services. For the first time, two candi- 
dates for graduation were sworn in as second lieutenants 
in the US Marine Corps. 

As the exercises ended, smiling faces showed pride ol 
achievement and hope lor the future. 



SUMMIT MEETING, K.SU style. L.-r„ University Vice-president 
Robert White, Publisher John S. Knight, and President George Bow- 



man oblige photographers prior to the commencement exercises. 
knight was awarded the honorary degree of doctor of laws. 



28 





THE HOPES and aspirations of 809 students and their fami- 
lies were fulfilled during the spring 1958 commencement 



ceremony. This hour represented the finale of four years 
characterized mainly by books, classes, professors and friends. 



29 




"BEHIND I UK SCENES" nun deserve due credit. Pari ol 
the 63,000 yards of gi .iss. grown in the University's sod gar- 
den, is laid bv [he University ground crews. I.arrx Wooddell 
directed the annual fall job of preparing stadium grounds. 



Activities spark summer 



A record-breaking total ol 6,500 students attended 
the 1958 summer sessions at KSU. Some came because 
the recession made summer jobs scarce, others because 
advanced education is now income-tax deductible tor 
teachers, others for personal motivations to finish school 
quickly. But all found a diversified schedule of activities 
to offset their class work. 

The summer cultural programs brought outstanding 
entertainment to the campus. Robert Merrill, leading 
Metropolitan Opera baritone, and Jan Peerce, tenor for 
the Metropolitan and San Francisco Operas, presented 
selections from several operas. Louis Lane and the 
Cleveland Summer orchestra gave a Pops concert. 

Providing further balance lor studies was the Univer- 
sity Theatre production of "Witness lor the Prosecu- 
tion," a murder mystery by Agatha Christie. Summer 
lecturers were Dr. Raymond J. Seeger, nationally known 
scientist, and Dr. Max Lerner, author, university pro- 
fessor, editor, and newspaper columnist. Various con- 
certs and an all-university picnic and sing held in Engle- 
man woods rounded out the summer social program. 
Thus, activities and classes combined to make an enjoy- 
able summer at Kent State Universitv summer. 





EDWARD 1.. MASTERS, University band director, directs 

participants in the High School Music camp. 1 he music 
clinic, from June 23 to Jul\ 1. brought musicians to the 
campus for activities in band, orchestra, chorus, and theory. 




IBM 



|OY GOODMAN provides an eveful for the audience as Romaine 
the mysterious foreign wife who appears as a "Witness for the Prose- 
cution." This mystery thriller played to capacity crowds when on 
Broadway. It was presented Julv 14-15 in University auditorium. 



30 




THESE ARE ONLY five of the 62 members who attended a training 
session for local chairmen of the State House Conference on Educa- 
tion. L.-r., Ray W. Kimmy, Conference chairman; Dr. Ralph Hall. 
Portage County School Board president; Lee Grimsley, superin- 



tendent of Portage County schools; John McDowell. Ohio Educators 
Association president; and Dr. Dwight Arnold. KSXJ education pro- 
fessor. The summer conference, held at Kent State university, 
attracted representatives from northeastern Ohio school boards. 



THE LARGEST summer-session registration in Kent's history 
brought increased activity to the campus— usually quieter during 
summer months. Sweltering students waited patiently in slow-mov- 
ing lines as they gave up swimming and sunbathing for the pursuit 



of knowledge. Students undei the trees swatted al Hies as professors 
continued lecturing. To those at home. I958's wet, wet summer was 
extremely disappointing: but Kent's "summer-schoolers" found thai 
rainv davs were the ones when classes were a better place to be. 





"AL'MEN LEFT, was the direction given at one of the man) \™ 
Student week functions designed to welcome freshmen and acquaint 
them with K.SU traditions, college classmates, and professors. 



AN IMPORTANT event during the first day .11 kSl is meeting 
your roommate for the year. L.-r„ Sayre Hamilton welcomes suit- 
case-laden Martha Currie. Hope there is room for those clothes. 




' 





IT'S A HARD fight to acquire the books needed for each 
quarter's subjects, but this freshman sectiis to be netting 
along all right. She's writing a check to cover the cost 
of books for her freshman courses in history, English, etc. 




Frosh dink into KSU 



"Dink, frosh!" was the npperclass command i<> 2,500 
students initiated into the complexities of college life 
during New Student week 1958. 

Obligingly dinking, the confused frosh returned to 
their ponderings ol campus geography, how to lead the 
general catalog, make out a schedule, and (steady!) reg- 
ister under their group leader's guidance. 

In the evenings, still bedinked, they applauded en- 
thusiastically the entertainers of the last school year at 
the Freshman prevtie, lustily caroled KSU songs in a 
sing session, attended a lea at President Bowman's home, 
and explored the AWS-MSA Activities fair. Finally Sun- 
day arrived, and for many freshmen, the lowly dinks are 
now souvenirs of an exciting week. 



LOADED DOWN with all sorts of equipment necessary for college 
living, this coed has secured a helper to move her into the dorm. 






GREER \\ EEK King Dale Reichert receives a trophy from 
Libby Kirk, Greek Week co-chairman, while Queen Caro- 
lyn Bond watches. They were crowned at the Greek dance. 



SPEAKER AT THE Greek Week representative banquet 
was Dr. Robert Shaffer, dean of students at Indiana uni- 
versity. Looking on arc members of dean's staff at KSL'. 



34 




Greeks unite to work, play during their week 




GREEKS PREPARE for the serenade which the) present to 
President and Mrs. Bowman during the Greek Week activities. 



Greek Week. 1958 opened at Fred Fuller park on Sun- 
day, October 12, with some hula-hooping and a spirited 
puddle pull that resulted in soggy sweatshirts and wet 
khakies for the losing fraternities which were pulled into 
the creek. 

KSU Greeks were unusually busy thai week, with an 
event planned each day. Monday night they serenaded 
President and Mrs. Bowman. The next night a corn 
roast open to all students was held on the Commons. 

Sororities and fraternities held progressive exchange 
dinners on Wednesday. Thursday ten representatives 
from each organization attended the (.reck Week ban- 
quet in the Portage room. Alter the banquet the guests 
assembled in workshops to discuss various aspects of fra- 
ternity life. 

Wills gym was the scene ol a mixer on Friday alter the 
pep rally for the Kent-Marshall game. Scotty Roberts was 
the disc jockey lor the evening. 

Greeks turned mil in lull force Saturday afternoon to 
admire the toga-clad sororit) girls and cheer on the fra- 
ternity-manned chariots. Phi Kappa Tau won first prize 
in the race. 

The week closed on a semi-formal note Saturday eve- 
ning at a dance where the Greek Week king and queen 
were chosen. During this week the Greeks demonstrated 
their contributions to life at Kent Stale. 



(.REEK WEEK CHARIOTEER Bill Richards seems to be hiding 
from something. He is a participant in the Olympic chariot races. 






OBVIOUSLY ENJOYING his car oi corn is Ton) Morano. He is 
picknicking with other Kent students at the (.reek Week Corn roast. 



35 



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■^ai" 






JOSEPH riRPAK SR. 



ep 



.1 KM 



cltlH 



sp, 



tators at the Kent-Marshall game. Joe Gorman, SC prexy, looks on. 




DAD LOOKS WORRIED. He's probably worn that expression often 
since his offspring came to college. Mom seems quite pleased. 




FACES OF football players' dads turn in one direction 
to watch their sons in action during a crucial moment. 



A day set aside for 'Dad' 



"HI DADS!" Huge signs in dorm windows gayly wel- 
comed the fathers of KSU students, honored guests at 
Dads' day 1958. Arriving in the morning, dads toured 
the university departments and ate a hearty lunch in 
Terrace cafeterias. 

Afterwards, students and fathers jammed Memorial 
stadium for Greek chariot races and the football game 
against Marshall college. Proud pops of team members 
wore their sons' numbers and applauded Mr. Joe Tirpak 
Sr. as representative father. Just for dad, the KSU March- 
ing band presented a special half-time show. Showing 
dad's part in his sons' and daughters' education, the band 
formed a huge dollar sign on the gridiron, then marched 
into another formation and spelled out "DAD." 

Smiling dads were seen everywhere that day— inspect- 
ing their sons' and daughters' rooms 'specially scrubbed 
and polished for the occasion, admiring the new dorms 
rising on campus, obligingly showing Golden-K cards at 
halllime, cheering the Flashes to another victory from 
the sidelines, and reminiscing about their college days. 
Evening of the busy day saw the exhausted but happy 
pops reluctantly preparing to leave for home, promising 
to come up again— soon. 



36 




VIEWING THE game from the press box, the photographer no- 
ticed the players and proud fathers who were cheering on their sons. 



Variety of entertainment highlights KSU Dad's day 




JUDGING SMILES, the subject of (his thai between President 
George Bowman and the visiting dads must be a pleasant one. 



CHEERING FOR the charioteers are Greeks, l.-r.. Connie Smith. 
Ruih Schmidt. Marilyn Nohava, Wendie Longley, and Carol Murphy. 




A queen, displays, and alums characterize Homecoming 




A HI. I E SKY and an archway of sabers glittering in the afternoon 
sun made a picturesque setting for Queen Judy Barchfeld when she 



was presented to spectators at the football game. A military touch 
was provided by ROTC officers, members of Scabbard and Blade. 



38 




\I \RIO PISANELLI, co-captain oi Kciu Male's Golden Flashes, 
discusses the team's victory with a voting fan. 'I'd alums' 
delight the Tdledo Rockets were downed by a large margin. 



Visitors crowd campus 



November 1 was cold bul sunny as K.SU prepared to 
welcome the alumni and visitors arriving for the 1958 
Homecoming celebra tion. 

Alain students had gotten up during the wee hours 
ol the morning to pul finishing tout lies on their house 
displays. The displays had to be completed by nine 
o'clock, the hour scheduled lm the judges to begin their 
rounds. Workers kept an eye on the heavens to see if 
the sun was still shining. 

A new attraction added to the morning's a< tivities was 
a faculty seminar moderated 1>\ lour international teach- 
ers and held in Rockwell library. The library stall also 
conducted tours through the new library addition. 

Alumni had their t hoi< e <>l a wide variety oi luncheons 
and coffee hours to attend. 

A luncheon with the deans was held to acquaint alum- 
ni with the administrators oi Kent State university. The 
Journalism Alumni association mei in an early coffee 
hour. It also held a luncheon at which officers and out- 
standing members were elected. 

A number of other coffee hours honoring alumni and 
visitors were held during the day. 




BY CLIMBING on the bandwagon, the Delts urged Kent to block 
Idledd and fight dn to victory. They also won themselves a trophy. 



Late hours, initiative, and plain hard work were the raw materials 
of this dramatic display which placed first in the fraternity division. 



39 




PRESIDENT BOWMAN addresses a welcome to alums who 
have made a visit to Kent for the Homecoming celebration. 



Dancing, trophies top day 



Homecoming day rolled on as the crowd jammed Me- 
morial stadium at 2 p.m. for the Kent-Toledo football 
game. During half-time ceremonies, Queen Judy Barch- 
feld and her attendants— Jeanne Heubner, Jackie Chabot, 
Marilyn Hall, and Vivian Salvador— were presented. 

Social Chairman Joe Tirpak crowned Judy Homecom- 
ing queen as the KSU band formed a large "K" and 
played for her. President Bowman concluded the cere- 
monies with a few words of welcome to the visitors. 

The KSU Flashes helped to make Homecoming a 
success by defeating the Rockets, 32-0. After the game, 
fraternities, sororities, and dormitories held open houses 
for alums and friends. 

Evening was approaching, and with the setting sun 
came rain. But it didn't dampen the spirits of the crowd 
that filed into Memorial gym to dance to the music of 
Jimmy Dorsey's orchestra, directed by Lee Castle. Alpha 
Chi Omega had decorated the gym. 

At 1 1 o'clock, the queen and her attendants were 
again honored. The audience grew tense as it waited for 
the announcement of trophy winners. 

First place trophies in the fraternity and sorority di- 
vision went to Delta Tan Delta and Chi Omega. Verder 
hall took first place in the independent women's division, 
and Lowry hall captured second place in this division. 
Alpha Phi and Alpha Gamma Delta took second and 
third places respectively. 



THE HOMECOMING queen and her attendants, escorted by mem- to conclude their conference and signal (he start of half-time cere- 

bers of Social committee, wait for Joe Tirpak and President Bowman monies. A special band show was also presented (hiring half-time. 



40 





THE SIGN ON the from lawn of the Phi Kappa 
Tail house expresses KSl s feelings for alums. 




PEALS OF THE Victory bell echo over the campus as KSU cheerleaders and 
(.olden Flasher proclaim the Flashes' Homecoming victory over Toledo's Rockets. 



' • _ 
■<'-.,- ' ; ' .-■.^"-.,, ■ 

**# ; '." ^'i 



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CHI OMEGA took its share of honors in Homecoming competition 
with its win in the sororii\ division. Their displav called 



'Soap Their Hope'' and referring to Toledo's ambitions, captured 
them a first place award al Kent's ,'i7lb Homecoming celebration. 




41 




QUEEN BARBARA BALCHAN was crowned a! the twelfth annual 

Milit.ux I). ill held ai \Ic\crs lake in Canton, |aik O'Connor and 



Chuck Leedy, chairman of the dance committee, bestow the honor as 
l'li\ His Hollendoner. Renee Roche, and Valerie Konzen watch. 




BARBARA BAL( HAN and ha escort chal with another cou- 
ple while enjoying the year's only all-University military formal. 



ROTC sponsors formal 



Billy May's orchestra set the mood for the twelfth 
annual Military ball. The dance was held at Meyers 
Lake and was sponsored by the ROTC. 

Guests from all branches of the armed services were 
present as were many top University administrators and 
various officials. 

Under the arch ol Hashing sabers held aloft by mem- 
bers of Scabbard and Blade, Military Ball Queen Bar- 
bara Balchan was escorted to her crowning by Cadet 
Major Charles Leedy. The crowning of the queen and 
presentation of her attendants was one of the evening's 
highlights. The attendants were Valerie Konzen, Renee 
Roche, and Phyllis Hollendoner. 

As Billy May created atmosphere with his music, 
Mother Nature added a touch by making the November 
night a crisp and dry evening. Rounding out the eve- 
ning's mood was a full moon shining on the lake and 
the romantic atmosphere lent the occasion by the smart 
dress uniforms of the attending cadets. Orchestra vocal- 
ist Frankie Lester made the evening more mellow, and 
the billowy formals of various colors turned the ball- 
room into a rainbow-like picture. 

The Military ball is the highlight of the social year 
lor the ROTC and is one of few all-University formals. 



42 




52^ 




THESE THREE GIRES braved the elements with their um- 
brellas and raincoats to watch the 1958 ROTC day festivities. 



Rains dampen ROTC day 



Rated as one ol the finest units in the area, the KSU 
Reserve Officers Training Corps maintains this record 
after many inspections from headquarters. Commissioned 
as second lieutenants in the armed forces upon comple- 
tion of the four year program, the ROTC graduates serve 
all over the world. 

A big day during the year for the Corps is the day 
that ROTC is honored at one of the home football games. 
This year ROTC day was November 15. Lt. Col. Silcher, 
a former professor of military science at Kent State, re- 
viewed the troops. The marching military had to face 
an uncontrollable enemy— the weatherman. The day 
was characterized by a steady drizzle. During the game 
uniformed men colored a special block in the stands. 

The Corps has three honor organizations. Scabbard 
and Blade National Honor society is for first and second 
classmen who maintain a high scholastic record. Pershing 
Rifles is for third and fourth classmen for their excellence 
in drill. Arnold Air is lot outstanding AFROTC cadets. 

The groups act as an honor guard at many University 
functions. Scabbard atid Blade served as an honor guard 
to raise the flag at all home football games. 



A HIGH-STEPPING military color guard emphasizes the spirit 
of ROTC day. A military atmosphere greeted the crowd of fans 



at the football stadium. ROTC units participated in half-time and 
other game activities during the day-long military celebration. 




43 



Wtf 



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Bfl 



m 



***>»■- 




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t^^HM^PaH' 




PRESIDENT GEORGE BOWM \\ turns the switch to light Christ- 
mas decorations on Kent State's front campus. A tradition at KSU 



is welcoming the Christmas season with a caroling session at which 
I he rnivcrsitv president lights the seasonal campus decorations. 



Students greet holidays 



The KSU band heralded the opening of the Christ- 
mas season on campus by playing Christmas carols dur- 
ing the traditional tree-lighting ceremony. With a heavy 
snowfall lending to the atmosphere. Dr. George Bowman 
I licked the switch, lighting the trees. 

Dining the week the Terrace Hall choir. Brass choir, 
and Koraliers caroled in the library lounge. Christmas 
trees bearing the decorations of six foreign countries were 
set up in the lounge. Stimulated by the cold and the 
snow accompanying the holiday season, the art depart- 
ment displayed its talents in a creative snow sculpture 
on the Commons. 



A MIRROR IN the I'nion lounge reflects no holiday rush. As 
usual, the motto of the lounge patrons seems to be "Let's relax.'' 



44 





OPERATORS HANDLE KSU phone calls in a festive atmosphere 
with their tinv booth in the Atrium trimmed with decorations. 






Owls play at Top Hop 



Strains of soft music set toes a-tapping as KSU stu- 
dents and alumni approached Memorial gym on the 
night of Top Hop. A traditional highlight of the winter 
quarter social calendar, Top Hop 1959 was held on a 
Friday evening, February 6. 

Playing for Top Hop were the Miami University 
Campus Owls, led by Phil Kelley. The group has been 
rated one of the top college bands. 

During the intermission at Top Hop, Kathleen Bam- 
berger and Joe Gorman were crowned Miss Kent State 
and the Duke of Kent respectively. Attendants of the 
two titles — Gerry Shull, Pat Flint, Sherry Gentry, Pat- 
rick Collins, Dennis Cooke, Joe Tirpak, and Clarence 
McNair — were also introduced. Pam Johnson was un- 
able to attend. 

A Who's Who contest was held in connection with 
Top Hop this year. A man and woman student were 
chosen by Student Council as Miss and Mr. Top Hop. 
Their identity was known only to the student personnel 
deans. On the Wednesday before Top Hop, the first five 
students who approached them and asked, "Who, who 
are you?" received a free ticket to the dance. Ed Gillies 
and Barb Barto were Mr. and Miss Top Hop respectively. 

Ray Mantle, social committee member, was chair- 
man of the annual event. 




ROYALTY OF THE HOP - Joe Gorman and Kathleen Bamberger 
— relax dining intermission after being presented to k.St students. 




I NDER THE DECORATED ceiling of Memorial gym, Phil Kelley 
and the Campus Owls played for the dancing and listening enjoy- 



ment of students and alumni. The Campus Owls, who play all types 
of music, have been rated one of the top college bands in the U. S. 



45 



Talent, work, and fun spark 1959 Pork Barrel 



When the doors of the University auditorium opened 
on Friday, February 13, and Saturday, February 14, a 
steady stream of KSLI students entered and searched for 
scats to watch the 28th annual Pork Barrel. 

There were no reserve seats this year and good loca- 
tions went to the early arrivals. Tom Trover and his or- 
i lustra provided musical interludes before the show and 



during intermission. 

The skit night was sponsored jointly by AWS and 
MSA. Eighteen organizations presented their acts and 
hoped for a trophy. There were four divisions: fraterni- 
ty, sorority, independent men, and independent women. 
Emceeing the show for the two nights were Roger Gertz, 
Dave Schiska, Dottie Wells, and Ray Mantle. 



SOUTHERN" BELLES, members of Delta Upsilon fraternity, pranc- 
ed across the stage to the strains of "Dixie" to help their skit. 



Rebel Without A Cause." win a second place tropin. The Confed- 
erate flag and wounded soldiers were background for the play. 




I I I - i 

I I lit 

> » » » » • 

i- i I 1 I 




THE AUDITORIUM was filled to capacity lot both Friday and Sat- 
urday nights' performances. Earl) arrivals acquired [lie best seats 



and waited for the 
over the crowd will 



-lull [i 



begin. Soon the spotlight hovering 
the stage and the 1959 Pork Barrel. 




COUNT DRACULA became a fraternit) brothei oi Frankenstein, 

Nero, and Stalin as Stopher hall's satire on (.reek life look first place. 



THIS SLEEPY little gal and her teddy bear went tor a joy 
ride into outer space and won first place for Moulton hall. 





ANNA AND THE KIN(. of Siam found lasting friendship 
through tlieir children's efforts. Chi Omega's skit was second. 



Winners are rewarded 



A variety of colors, sets, lighting, antl costumes distin- 
guished one skit from another. Some ol the presentations 
were humorous while others used different types of light- 
ing to produce unusual effects. 

A new world appeared each time the curtains opened. 
The audience visited various lands, both historical and 
geographical. The skits portrayed Russians, island na- 
tives, devils. Confederate soldiers, peasants, and the 
seven dwarfs. 

The audience traveled vicariously to New York, an- 
cient Egypt, around the world, and into outer space. 
They saw exotic ceremonies and dances from Siam, 
Africa, and the American Indian land, speak-easy gang- 
sters and monsters from horror land appeared. 

KSU students provided entertainment for in-between- 
acts. Singers, dancers, a pianist, and a comical juggler 
performed for the audience while the stage crew quickly 
moved scenery backstage. 

In the independent men's division, second place 
honorable mention went to Newman club for a Mexican 
"Uncle Tom's Cabin." Terrace hall also won a second 
place among independent women for "Paradise Lost." 

Alpha Camma Delta members saved a lost soul from 
"Dante's Inferno" and captured third place honorable 
mention for sororities. Phi Delta Theta's horde of funny 
little whistling men marched over "The Bridge on the 
River Kwai" and received a third place honorable men- 
tion in the fraternity division. 




K)t K COI.OR1 III Y COM IMEl) cussaiks appeared in the 
dream of a Russian shoemaker whose red shoes made him a whirling 



dervish— until he awoke. Intricate dancing and effective use of black 
light took first place for Theta Chi, fraternity winner last year. 



48 





ALPHA CHI OMEGA, winner of the first-place sororit) trophy, 
look the audience on a musical tour of Devil's Island. A lone 



angel, stranded on the island, was unhappy until another saintly 
visitor arrived, and everyone joined to celebrate a happy ending. 





THE TROPHIES glisten mysteriously on their table, smugly secret 
about who their new owners will be. Who are the winners? The 
question is in everyone's mind as the audience waits tensely for 
the announcements. Pork Barrel co-chairman Ray Mantle steps to 
ihe microphone and introduces this year's judges. A few remarks 
follow. Meanwhile the audience fidgets and grows more excited. 
Winners in the independent women's and men's divisions are an- 
nounced amid wild screams and cheers. Sorority members grow 
more excited as the tension becomes almost unbearable. Finally, 
the sorority division winners are announced, and the uproar is deaf- 
ening. Jan James, representative of Alpha Chi Omega, cries for joy 
as she accepts a first-place trophy for their skit, "Devil's Island." 





THE EVENT STAGED by KSU journalism students for the 
\. O. S. P. A. clinic filled when the moon rocket misfired. 



KSU hosts conferences 

Kent State university hosts many different confer- 
ences during a year. They range in type from educational 
to theatrical, and from industrial arts to English. People 
attending range from junior high age and up, depending 
on the particular conference theme. 

During spring quarter high school journalists invade 
the campus for the Northeastern Ohio Scholastic Press 
Association day. Between winter and spring quarters, 
photographers arrive at Kent lor the annual Short Course 
in Photojournalism. 

The Buckeye Debate tournament was held here dur- 
ing winter quarter. These represent uiih a lew of the 
various conferences held at Kent State. 




THE NORTHEASTERN Ohio Scholastic Press association spon- 
sors a clinic each year for aspiring high school journalists. RSI' 



journalism majors conduct discussions and answer questions on news- 
paper and yearbook production. lorn Lees is giung a set-up story. 



50 





THIS VISITING debator vigorously supports his stand. 
Hard work is necessary to establish a solid argument, 



DAD WANTS his boy to leum the an ol photograph) ai an early age. 
KSl s Short Course in Photojournalism hosts experts in the field. 




COLLEGE AND UNIVERSITY debate teams from every section of L.-r., Sheila Gethin and Joan Koehler appear to have a different 

the country were represented at the Buckeye Debate tournament. viewpoint on a resolution than do the four visitors from West Point. 



51 




I HE PLEDGES OF Alpha Phi's fall and winter classes were honored 
at the All-Greek formal at Meyers Lake. They were introduced 



in members of Kent's Greek society, presented flowers, and sere- 
naded by Alpha Phi actives and their brother fraternity. Sigma Nu. 




ONE OF THE Alpha Phi pledges, silhouetted l>\ the spotlight. 
starts her walk from ihe colored fountain across the dance floor. 



52 



Phi's sponsor All-Greek 



Amid the glitter and excitement of a debutante ball. 
Alpha Phi's pledges were formally introduced to Greek 
society at the annual All-Greek dance. During intermis- 
sion the Phi pledges were presented with red roses and 
serenaded by the Phi's and their brother fraternity, Sigma 
Nu. All Greeks on campus and their dates, the pledges' 
parents, and the senior girls' parents were invited to the 
affair. The dance has been an Alpha Phi tradition 
since 1930. 



JANE REVELL, member of the winter pledge class, receives a red 
rose from the mistress of ceremonies while sorority sisters watch. 





MIDWAY WALKERS take lime from the excitement and general 
activity to engage in a chat. Tired feet are on the evening's agenda 



Carnival is KSU-style 



A silence descends upon the crowd as the student steps 
back and aims his dart. "Bull's eye!" Grinning he col- 
lects his prize and the crowd moves on to another booth. 
It's Penny Carnival time at KSU, and Wills gym has been 
transformed into a midway, complete with booths, bark- 
ers, and pretty girls. 

Feel lucky? Try your skill at any one of the games of 
chance. Feel mixed up? Have your fortune told by a 
genuine gypsy. You even have the opportunity to send 
a souvenir home to mother. 

Penny Carnival was initiated in 1942 under the War 
Activity council for the purpose of raising money to sup- 
ply servicemen overseas with copies of the Kent Stater. 
The Penny Stater fund is operated by Cardinal Key and 
Blue Key. national service honoraries. The Carnival pro- 
ceeds are also used for a scholarship fund which each year 
benefits a boy and girl graduating from high school. 

Last year a total ol $896.21 was taken in at the Car- 
nival. Booths are entered by sororities, fraternities, and 
independent groups. 

Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Tau Delta, and Moulton hall 
look first places last year in the three divisions with 
Hawaiian leis and dart games. 



WILLS (,YM was transformed into a mass of movement as crowds 
roamed from booth to booth testing their skill and spending money. 




WIN 

iwiiimiiiHiniip 




'WIN A GOLDFISH, throw the ping-pong ball into a bowl." The 
hustling visitors at this year's Penny Carnival pause to test their aim. 



53 




MOM-ME WEEKEND ga\e moms an inside \ievv of the hectic life show and a tour of the campus, Judv Globits and Mrs. Clobits stop 

of a college coed. After an afternoon of activities, including a style for a moment of rest and relaxation in Judy's room in South Terrace. 



54 




W,X 





WHILE SHOWING Mom Verioti the campus, l.-r., Vivian and Dor- 
oth) Verioti point out the terrace which is part of Engleman. 



Moms turn back clock 



Dining Mom-Me weekend the mothers of Rent State 
coeds turn back the hands of lime about -!<) or 30 years 
and for three days join their daughters in enjoying col- 
lege life. 

Activities for the moms included a play, Shark's show, 
style show, and pa jama parties in the dorms. Most moms 
left Kent exhausted and in unanimous agreement that 
"home was never like this." 



BET THE CHARLESTON this flapper is doing as part of the enter- 
tainment at Moulton brings back men ories of mom's school days. 





I HF, SHARKS transported their audience back to the da\s ol the 
old West complete with cowboys, Indians, and saloon when the\ 



presented "Frontier" in Memorial pool. The wagon wheel, hoedown, 
.mil oilici sequences showed precision style and intricate patterns. 



Sharks play cowboys 



Torches blazed on the surface of Memorial gym pool, 
anil cowboys and Indians turned the pool into a range 
for "Frontier," the 1958 edition ol the Shark's show. 
Headlining the show were |o Richardson, who exhibited 
the swimming thai has won her championships, and Bill 
Kantor, who introduced a new method oi water travel 
known as the water-cycle. .Sharks win membership by 
demonstrating skill in synchronized swimming. 



A TYPICAL Sharks' practice session on Ihnisdav night finds some 
of the swimmers loafing as others work to perfect their routines. 



KNIGHT IX SHINING bathing suit, Bill Kantor. gallops his gal- 
lant water steed across the pool to rescue a damsel in distress. 





UT plays show variety 



The plays presented by University theatre not only 
offer entertainment but are designed to educate and 
enlighten. The dramatic talents of the students are also 
given an opportunity to develop. 

Among the plays presented this year were "Anastasia," 
"The Boyfriend," and "The Lark." "Anastasia," the first 
production of the year, was the international mystery of 
a lost princess and was based on historical fact. The fresh- 
men had a chance to prove their dramatic skill in "The 
Boyfriend." The "tittering twenties" of England were 
recaptured by them in their first musical. 

The moving story of Joan of Arc was unfolded again 
in one of its countless versions, "The Lark." The players 
portrayed the story of St. Joan, a country girl inspired to 
lead the armies of France. 

The University theatre was organized in 1930 by the 
late Prof. E. Turner Stump. 





ST. JOAN, Cheri Smith, tells Prince Charles. Chuck Kurtak, 
of great expectations to come in this scene from " The Lark." 




GEORGE SCHROEDER prepares to many Marcia Ross as players 
Nancy Hote. Peg Stevens, and Cheri Smith watch approvingly. 



A TENSE MOMENT develops in "Anastasia." Saundra 
Simmons. Allan Wagner, and Ralph Miller act the scene. 



56 





JOHN KECK urges Karen Fazek to taste some 
champagne in a scene from "The Boyfriend." 



A HANDSOME stranger in .1 small mid-western town, Ri>n Riegler, poses foi .1 
sketch by Sallv Messett, the tomboy sister of the community's prettiest girl. 



SOUNDS OF "Charleston" and "bo-do-de-o-do" rang out as the 
flappers and their boyfriends cavorted mi the French Riviera dining 



the roaring -ill's. L.-r., are Roger Ramsey, John Ulams, William Lov- 
ell. Karen Fazek, Bonnie Boyer, Margaret Corice, and Loretta Young. 




57 



/ 




THE CLEVELAND SYMPHONY Orchestra's concert last spring was 
one nl i he largest musical undertakings ever attempted at the 



University. An audience of approximately 4,300 turned out to 
hear the famed orchestra which is conducted by Dr. C.eorge S/ell 



Cultural programs provide variety of entertainment 



Throughout the year Kent State students enjoy out- 
standing cultural programs. The chie) programs tin's 
year were composed <>l let micrs. dance and drama groups, 
and a chamber music orchestra. 

This fall Willy Ley, authority on rockets and space 

travel, spoke. Nexl came two plays, "Oedipus Rex" and 

Twelfth Night," which were presented by the Players' 



Incorporated of the Catholic University ol America in 
Washington, I). C. There were 15 members in the troupe. 
A radio anil television correspondent, who had worked 
for many years in Russia, spoke on America's relations 
with the U. S. S. R. Societa Corelli, a 13-piece chamber 
music orchestra from Rome, presented a program ol 
concertos written b\ famous composers. 



UNDER THE DIRECTION of Emily Erankel and Mark R\der. the 
Dance Drama company performed in the University auditorium. The 



well-known group of dancers has appeared in many foreign countries 
and just recently completed an engagement in New York city. 




Queens 



i 




-•«*• 




For almost all major cam- 
pus events a queen is selected 
to reign From among the 
campus coeds. 

Who has discovered yet 
what sways a judge toward 
his Final decision? From a 
large number ol beautiful 
girls it is a difficult job to 
narrow the field to a mere 
lour or five candidates. It 
takes more than a beautiful 
lace and grooming to "go all 
the way." Personality un- 
consciously enters into the 
final judgment. 

Kent can be proud ol its 
coeds who have obtained the 
title of queen. Many queen- 
ships other than are repre- 
sented on the following 
pages occur on campus. 

I he Campus Day. Home- 
coming, and Miss Kent State 
and Duke ol Kent nominees 
are chosen by judges. The 
final choice is that ol the 
student body in a Uni- 
versity-wide election. The 
other queens are decided 
finally by a panel of judges 
or specific voting method. 

On the following pages 
.ire the girls and one man 
who have in the last year 
been Kent State University's 
highest royalty. 



59 



JTV^m. - I 






QUEEN CANDIDATE Sue Carney is "passing in review" before the 
judge's tabic and answering their questions. Interpreting the 



expressions of the candidates in the background, the judging is 
viewed with mixed emotions and various degrees of exhaustion. 




WALKING ro A |i DOING are, I. i Linda Roach, Barbara 
and Sonia Shepas, sen through .i l nion window. 



How a queen is selected 



She's made her decision; she's going to enter a queen- 
ship contest. Deciding what to wear and primping pre- 
cede the walk to the judging. The title of royalty which a 
candidate seeks determines the outfit to be worn. Girls 
are instructed to appear at judgings in anything from 
shorts to formal attire. 

With such a large field of candidates the evening is 
a long one. In an effort to "kill two birds with one stone," 
a girl brings homework or knitting if her powers of con- 
centration are good. 

Then she appears before the judges. Some of the girls 
are nervous and tense while others are unaffected. Judges 
arrive at ;i total score for each girl based on face, figure, 
grooming, poise, and grades. 

By a gradual process of elimination the Held is nar- 
rowed. Semi-finalists continue, elated and hoping to re- 
main until the end. Finally only a lew coeds are left. 
The atmosphere becomes more tense, and candidates are 
holding their breaths after each round. 

But the worst, yet best, moments of the evening are 
those before the fina] decision is announced. The final- 
ists are named, and all heads turn to appraise them. 



CO 





\ik m \ki ill. journalism professoi seems to i» experiencing different i 

.iv Ik decidea which ^.i\ i" vote .1^ hi appraises th« im.iii-iv of ihi queen judging 




<)l EENSHIP I l\ \l IMs. I i . (Marilyn Hall. M.m [o Kayloi Carolyn Bond, Bevcrh 
Redinger, \l.u\ S'ackes, and Patricia Mackey, patient!) stand i><t"n ih< judges tabic 




M\KI\». I n| ol pportunil) i" catch u| i li/ing ai 

of the judging* |o Broth uviousl) is cnjo\ing henell immensely 



si KI'KM i> \\i)i\<iiii».ii in. 1 1 1 1 in In i i i.i mi announced as a queen 
finalist ii ( tit ixi \.iini\ flapping hei handi to i" i fact in *h. .. l 





CHERYL REPORIS, to the Delta Camilla house for Saturday morn- 
ing pledge duties. Dusting is part of the weekly house cleaning 



Freshman is Burr queen 



Cheryl Varney, 1959 Chestnut Bun queen, is a fresh- 
man from Twin Lakes. She is majoring in elementary 
education and is a member oi Delta Gamma sorority. 

Cheryl graduated from the University school and was 
thus already acquainted with Kent State's campus. Hei 
lather, Prof. J. Keith Varney, is the director of KSU's 
Cleveland extension (enter. 




A 1 I ENDAN IS TO the 19351 Burr queen, l.-r., Mickey Miller 
Marcia Laux, and Eli/abeth Els display their winning smiles. 



EVEN ROYALTY must attend classes. Chervl leaves the DC house 
for a busy day comprised of lectures, studs ing, and hub-sitting 



62 





MOM HAS called Cheryl to receive a visitor, so some quick 
hair straightening precedes her entrance into the living room. 



^nenji warneii 
~J\ent, LJ/iio 





Mary Jo is CD queen 



Reigning over the 15th annual Campus Day cere- 
monies was Miss Mary fo Kaylor. Attendant to the 1957 
Campus Day Queen, Miss Kaylor was student-elected. 

She was a member of Golden K and recording secre- 
tary of Alpha Phi sorority. Miss Kaylor had been a New 
Student week group leader. From Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, 
she majored in secretarial science. 




THE WEEKEND is here and Man Jo plans in spend some time at 
home. Hope there is room in the en foi those clothes anil suitcase. 



EVERY GIRL must spend a certain amount of time on glooming. 
Getting ready for a Saturday date. Mary Jo brightens her nails. 



MARY JO WAS Campus Day queen, but she still has to keep up 
will] class work. The excitement and bustling— typical of the weeks 



preceding Campus Day— have probably left Mary Jo with many 
pages of reading and assignments to complete before quarter's end. 



64 





i or 



Ciiitakocja grails, Lsfi 



to 



65 




stvloLu (}->archfeld 



cyLorain. \Jhio 



66 



Judy cops two queenships 



fudy Barchfeld, junior from Lorain, reigned at two 
major campus events in 1 958. She was elected Rowboat 
Regatta queen last spring and voted Homecoming queen 
the following fall. 

An elementary education major. Miss Barchfeld is 
rush chairman of Delta Gamma sorority. She is a mem- 
ber of Panhellenic council and was an attendant to the 
1958 Chestnut Burr queen. 




STUDYING IN HER room at the Delta Gamma house. Judy is deep 
in thought over an assignment for one of tier education courses. 



JUDY SELECTS a sunny afternoon to answer letters. It's easy 
with a busy schedule to fall behind on those letters to one's friends. 





A SPRING DAY finds Judy practicing one of her favorite sports. 
She is aiming to perfect a smooth swing with the golf clubs. 



67 



a 



<) 




' 



FORTIFIED WITH a dish of potato chips. Barb relaxes at the Alpha 
Xi Delta house. It's quite a chore to select one outfit from all 



of the new spring fashions. Barb gets ideas for a smart-looking 
Easter ensemble from the latest issues of top fashion magazines. 



Barb is Military's queen 




BARB TAKES a hand in a modified form of gardening and 
assists with the daily house chores by watering the plants. 



Barbara Balchan, sophomore from Cleveland, reigned 
as queen .it the annual Military ball co-sponsored b\ the 
Arm) and Air Force ROTC. 

A retail marketing major, Barbara is rush chairman 
of Alpha Xi Delta sorority, active in Newman club, Work- 
ing K, and is an Air Force ROTC sponsor. She was 
chosen .Sigma Phi Epsilon's "Playgirl" at their Playboy 
party. Barb is a North Terrace resident. 



WITH SOME TIME for relaxation, Barb selects some hi-fi sounds 
and reads the elements involved in producing an I.P recording. 



68 




£5a rba ra (Jj>a Ich a 1 1 



C Ic ue la 1 1 d, \Jh to 




69 





■<fcj 



/ J 



* s ' 



i 






/yoe Ljonnaii 

JCntOkio 



^J\atkieen (JSamberaer 

Canton, \Jkio 



70 



'Boo' named Miss KSU 



Miss Kent State. Kathleen Bamberger, was also chosen 
Homecoming queen in 1957. Past president of Chi 
Omega sorority, she has served on Panhellenic council, as 
vice president of her junior and senior classes, secretary 
of AWS, art editor of the 1958 Chestnut Burr, and is a 
former ROTC sponsor. 

An art major from Canton, she is a Cardinal Key mem- 
ber and was one of last year's Outstanding juniors. 





PLANNING TO enter law school next fall. Joe Gorman catches up 
on his studies when not presiding over Council meetings or business. 



Gorman is Duke of Kent 



foe Gorman, Duke ol Kent, is a prelaw student from 
Kent. He held the office of president ol Student Council 
this year and is a past president of Sigma Nit fraternity 
and Gold political party. 

Gorman is active in Blue and Key and Pi Sigma Alpha, 
political science honorary. He is a member oi the Kent 
State Student Union Advisory board, formerly served on 
IFC, and was an outstanding junior. 



IF VOl' ARE looking for "Boo" Bamberger, she can usually be 
found with her paint and brushes busy at work in YanDcusen hall. 




"BOO" AND JOE stop to look over an issue of 
the Stater in which their election was announced. 



71 





universit 



For almost 50 years the 
University has been educat- 
ing young people, helping 
them to attain greater 
heights. This is the Univer- 
sity's reason for being. 

Capable, foresighted facul- 
ty and administrators have 
set and maintained "pro- 
gress" as their motto. Pro- 
gress not only in terms of 
buildings and enrollment, 
but in curriculum and KSU's 
educational status. 

Specialized instruction is 
offered to the student for ad- 
vancement in his chosen pro- 
fession or vocational field. 
The University's atmos- 
phere, human associations, 
and training are conducive 
to the student's growth as an 
individual prepared to as- 
sume his place in America's 
pattern of life. 

As an establishment for 
the advancement of know- 
ledge — both specific and 
broad in perspective — the 
University has a most com- 
plex face. It is symbolic of 
the whole containing separ- 
ate and different portions. 

Perhaps it is most ade- 
quately shown in the faces 
of seniors. Through four 
years of college, they have 
come in contact with and 
experienced each of the Uni- 
versity's faces. 




THE BOARD OF TRl'STF.ES of Kent Slate university consists 
of, l.-i.. Robert C. Dix, Frederick M. Broda, John R Williams, 



Robert H. Stopher, Otto J. Korb, and President Bowman. Besides 
serving on the board, members are active in several professions. 



Ohio governor appoints KSU Board of Trustees 



The governor ol Ohio appoints the six-member Board 
of Trustees ol Kent State university. Members are ap- 
pointed for a term of five years and must be approved by 
the Ohio legislature. The sixth member is the Slate Su- 
perintendenl ol Public Instruction. 

The board members supervise the development, ex- 
pansion and growth ol Kent State university through 
monthly meetings with President Bowman. 

Other duties of the Board of Trustees are approving 
all new buildings, appropriating school funds, fulfilling 
the University policies, and considering and approving 
all expansion programs. 

The board is assisted in its work by Mrs. Alice P. 
Makinson, secretary to President Bowman. 

President of the Board John R. Williams was superin- 
tendent of Lake County Public schools. Robert C. Dix is 
editor and publisher of the Kent Ravenna Record-Cour- 
ier. Robert H. Stopher is an editorial writer for the 
Akron Beacon Journal. Otto J. Korb is superintendent of 
East Cleveland schools. Frederick M. Broda is a partner 
in the insurance firm of Webb-Broda and Company. 




MRS. ALICE MAKINSON, President Bowman's secretary, has 
a variety of responsible jobs connected with her position. 



74 



President Bowman watches the University grow up 



His school's growth is of paramount importance to a 
university president, and to Dr. George A. Bowman, presi- 
dent of Kent State university, it is gratifying as well. From 
his window in front of the Administration building, he 
has watched the "face lifting" of the library with great 
personal satisfaction. He feels the library's growth is a 
milestone in his fifteen years of guiding and promoting 
Kent State. Not only does the addition to the library 



enhance the appearance ol front campus, but more im- 
portant, it represents the great scholastic growth of Kent 
State university. 

During the 1958-59 year Kent began to realize its 
future. The library was completed, two dormitories were 
built, anil the final plans lor the speed) and hearing 
building were completed. Next year President Bowman 
will reminisce as K.SU turns 50. 



PRESIDENT GEORGE BOWMAN strikes a reflective pose while 
possibly thinking of Keni State university and the progress it 



has made since its founding as a normal school in 1910. The Uni- 
versity president has seen many changes since his arrival in 1944. 




75 




ROBERT WHITE JR. was appointed to the newly-created position 
of Vice President of Kent State university. Formerly Dean of 



the College of Education, Dr. White gazes thoughtfully from his 
window, perhaps speculating silently on the future of Kent State. 



White, Nygreen manage newly-created positions 



In 1958 Dr. Robert I. White Jr. accepted the just-cre- 
ated position of Vice President for Academic Affairs. 
At the same time Dr. Glen T. Nygreen became the Dean 
of Student Affairs. Dr. White was formerly Dean of the 
College ol Education, but in his new position he must 
supervise and coordinate all three colleges. The gradu- 
ate school, extension division, guidance testing office, and 
the audio visual center are also guided through this new 
University oil ice. 

Dean Nygreen was the former Dean of Men. but 
this office was dissolved when he accepted the Dean ol 
Students position. The job entails working with the 
health center, handling the student mail, coordinating 
campus organizations, helping supervise veteran's affairs, 
and guiding the men of KSU. 



FORMERLY DEAN ol Men, Glen Nygreen now acts as the dean ovei 
all Kent State students. The position was created this year. 



76 




Personnel deans move into modernized offices 



The Dean of Men's and Women's offices have changed 
locations as well as other considerations. The new* offices 
are further evidence of the growth of Kent State univer- 
sity. A plush new face has been given to a series of class- 
rooms on the first floor of Kent hall to accommodate the 
offices. The warmly-decorated rooms house the Student 
Activity center, Director of Student Activity, Dean of 
Student Affairs, and the Dean of Women's offices. 

As Director of Student Activity, Roland Patzer super- 
vises the myriad activities of K.SU students. A huge cal- 
endar, showing the month's events, is displayed near his 
office in Kent hall. Keeping the calendar up to date is a 
busy job with some of the almost foot-square days listing 
five or six functions. 

Across the hall is the office ol the Dean of Women. 
A woman student is always welcome to visit this office 
when she has a problem to solve or needs her morale 
boosted. Supervision of women's living groups both on 
and off campus is carried on through this office. Sorority 
rush guidance is another duty ol the stall, as is helping 
with the organization and problems of Panhellenic 
council. The Dean and her stall work in cooperation 
with and under the supervision of Dean Nygreen's office. 

The former Dean of Women was Margaret Davis, who 
died during the winter quarter. Now occupying the po- 
sition is Margaret Forsythe. 



KENT STATE UNIVERSITY lost an outstanding Dean of 
Women when Mrs. Margaret Davis died during winter quarter. 




ROLAND PATZER serves the University in the capacity of 
Director of Student Activities and as an Assistant Dean of Men. 





MARGARET FORSYTHE, formerly the Associate Dean of 
Women, was appointed to the position of Dean of Women. 



77 




F. LESLIE SPIER is the Coordinator 
of Extension and Special Activities. 



BENJAMIN MCGINNIS is Asst. Dean of 
Men and Veterans and Military Coordinator. 



DIRECTOR OF ADMISSION'S is Richard Rot- 
zel who interviews KSU applicants each year. 




REGIS! RAR Charles Atkinson is processing some papers 
with the help of his secretary, Carol Wiles, taking dictation. 



Efficient operation a must 



The administration ol Kent State university is com- 
prised of responsible people who shoulder a large, never- 
ending job. They work constantly to solve the students' 
problems, quickly and surely. 

Like any well-run organization, Kent Slate has a del- 
inite decentralization plan. Furthering efficiency, each 
department is operated by a capable head. 

But the duties of these people extend beyond dealings 
with students and faculty. The administrators are in con- 
tad with the outside public. Effecting good public rela- 
tions is part ol their responsibility. 

They are constantly watching for any changes which 
would add to efficient and effective functioning. Their 
efforts result in a smoothlv-run University. 



78 



FREDERICK, BAUER. KSU Comptroller, has the awesome task of BUSINESS MANAGER of the University, F.mil Berg, also has a 

handling the numerous financial matters connected with the school. big job in directing all busines affairs in an efficient manner. 



■ 





BUREAU OF PLACEMENT Director Paul Howells confers with 
his secretary, Mrs. Doris Davis, on finding jobs for Kent students. 



CARL ERICKSON, Director of Athletics and Health and Physical 
Education, is kept busy improving the KM' athletic program. 



Administration expands 



During the student's enrollment in the University, 
he will be affected, directly and indirectly, by the opera- 
tions and polities thought out and established by the 
men and women in administrative positions. 

With the school expanding in a steady manner, the 
functions of these people are increasingly important. 
Operations become greatly increased as each year the 
University's enrollment reaches a new high. The admin- 
istrators' jobs require them to be aware of the changing 
situations and be prepared to cope with them. 

This same growth necessitates that the people hand- 
ling these jobs have ability in their fields. And, it is their 
responsibility to see that their stalls hmt lion in the most 
efficient manner. 




LIBRARIAN John Nicholson Jr. has an especialh big job 
with the recently-completed addition to Rockwell library. 



JULIA WAIDA, University Editor, re- 
vises the KSU General catalog each vear. 



THE NEWS BUREAU is directed by James GEORGE BETTS serves as Kent State 

Bruss. His office sends out University news. University's Public Affairs Officer. 





DR. ERIC N. RACKHAM is the Dean ol the College of Arts and 
Sciences, which makes available to students a US, BA, or BFA degree. 



Arts and Sciences 



The College of Arts and Sciences played an important 
role in the history of the University, for Kent State Nor- 
mal school became a college with the adtlition of the 
liberal arts division. 

This college was named the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences at the beginning of the 1956 fall quarter. It was 
felt that the new name was more descriptive of the courses 
offered in the division, and it also coincided with the 
name being used for similar colleges in other state uni- 
versities of Ohio and the Midwest. 

The college offers a BA degree for a curriculum 
stressing breadth of knowledge. The BS degree denotes 
a curriculum of specialization. A bachelor of fine arts 
degree is also offered. 

The traditional liberal arts subjects of language, his- 
tory, and science are given, as well as art, journalism, 
home economics, health and physical education, music, 
and speech. The curricula is designed to give students 
a fundamental background in the humanities, arts, and 
sciences. Students are encouraged to develop their indi- 
vidual capabilities. 

The college cooperates with the other two colleges of 
the University by providing courses that constitute a 
large portion of their curricula. 



ARTS AND SCIENCES department heads are. l.-r., Row I: Dr. 
VanDorn, Mr. Novotny, Dr. Laing, Dean Rackham, Dr. Baum, Mr. 
Morbito. Row 2: Dr. Drake. Dr. Schroeder, Dr. Warner, Mrs. Jenkins. 



Dr. Hudson, Col. Dalrymple, Dr. Wannemacher, Dr. Cunningham, 
Dr. Raup. Row 3: Dr. Marshall, Dr. Cowperthwaite, Dr. Schoepfle, 
Dr. Bush, Col. Bear, Dr. Thompson, Mr. Tischendorf, Mr. Taylor. 




80 




DEAN'S COUNCIL members of the College- of Education are 
Dean Clayton Schindler, Paul Howells, F. Leslie Speir, Olive Wood- 



ruff. Robert Pfeifter, Michael Herchek, Edna Oswalt, Archie Hen- 
dricks. Burton Gorman, Marion Van Campen, and Carl Erickson. 



College 



of Education 



Training prospective teachers, supervisors, and ad- 
ministrators is the job oi the College oi Education, oldest 
division <>l the University. Its curricula is designed to 
prepare students lor practically all educational posts com- 
monly found in Ohio schools. 

Headed by Dean Clayton M. .Schindler. the college 
also tries to promote the individual growth ol the teach- 
ers and the public usefulness of the schools in northeast- 
ern Ohio. 

In addition to the regular four-year program, the 
college oilers a two-year cadet program and special pro- 
grams in art, business education, health, physical educa- 
tion, education of the slow learner, the gifted, the deal, 
and trade and industrial education. 

A dual certification program prepares students for 
both elementary and high school teaching. The college 
strives to provide depth and breadth ol education as 
well as competent teacher training. 

In addition to formal courses of study, the college 
provides a student-teaching supervisory staff, operates 
the University school, and maintains the Bureau of Ed- 
ucational Research and Service, including the Reading 
and Audio-Visual centers. 




DEAN CLAYTON SCHINDLER, formerly associate dean of the 
College of Education, last year advanced to the position of Dean. 



81 



College of B 



usiness 



The College ol Business Administration, inula the 
direction ol Dean Stanley Vance, provides students with 
professional training in business and commerce. Ii pre- 
pares graduates for advancemeni to positions ol greater 
responsibility and ol a supervisory nature. 

The basic principles of any professional curriculum 
have been used in establishing the college's policies. 
Knowing that a college graduate is expected to become a 
responsible citizen — participating in social, (ivi(. and 
political activities — the college gives the student oppor- 
tunity to obtain a liberal education. 

The college also believes that economic activities con- 
stitute the major portion ol any citizen's activities, and 
offers each Business Administration student a well-round- 
ed business bac kground. 

The BA student receives a limited amount ol intensive 
training in a specialized business field, mainly finance, 
accounting, industrial relations, management, marketing, 
retailing, and secretarial science. 

The college's curriculum includes ionises in English, 
health and physical education, language, mathematics, 
philosophy, science, and social studies. 

Several loin -year curricula, which lead to a BS in 
Business Administration, are offered. 




lilt COLLEGE ill Business Administration is. under the direction 
ul Dean Stanley Vance, who came to Kent State university in 1956. 



CO] LEGE OF Business Administration department heads are, l.-r., program; Dean Stanley Vance; Donald Anthony, management; Eliz- 

Robert Strahl, marketing; Victor Gravereau, coord. BA graduate abeth Lewis, secretarial science; and Harold Martin, accounting. 




82 




DEAN RAYMOND CI. ARK, presently serving as executive leader of 
the Kent State University Graduate School, tame here in 1920. 



Graduate School 



Independent thinking and reasonable ability in t<- 
search are concerns ol the Graduate School. The school 
tries to help students attain a more fundamental under- 
standing and thorough mastery ol their major fields. 

Twenty-seven departments ol the University offer 
graduate study. Degrees which ma) be obtained include 
Master of Arts, Master of Business Administration, and 
Master ol Edu( attoti. 

A Count il headed by President George A. Bowman 
directs the school. Dean Raymond M. Clark serves as 
the executive leader. 

II persons from accredited colleges and universities 
wish to enter the school, a recommendation from the 
proper department head and an undergraduate scholastic 
average ol 2.5 or above are required. Applicants from 
any unaccredited Institutions are judged on an inch 
vidual basis. 

A limited nttmbei ol graduate assistantships are of- 
fered by the University. Appointments are made foi the 
academic year ol three quarters and ma\ be- continued 
for up to three quarters. 

The high application qualifications and tigid ic 
quirements insure that graduate students will maintain 
high se holai ship. 



DONALD RAVI., a graduate assistant in biology, explains the com- 
plexities of a frog's anatomy to several attentive students. Working 



toward their Masters' degrees, graduate students assist the in- 
structors in many of the courses offered in the t niversity. 




83 




BERI VEON, Wade Conner, Dick Hartenbach, Chief Earl 
Coleman, and Rud\ Tossenberger, l.-r., discuss i he details 
involved in .1 special assignment coming tip for the day. 



KSU Police Force 



Variety is the keyword oJ the 17-man police force 
which provides protection, aid, and service to Kent State 
students 24 hours a day. 

Headed bv Chief Earl Coleman, the duties of the 
University police force involve mine than merely issuing 
parking tickets. Dining the school day and at night for 
special events, the officers direct parking in the University 
lots. At large gatherings the police are on duty to insure 
order. At night each women's dormitory has a police- 
man on guard. And this department offers guidance 
to student Traffic Court. 

Subject to call at any time, day or night, the University 
police are ready to give assistance. 




THE UNIVERSITY police spread their protection over the campus— school 
buildings, dorms, and grounds. L-r., Ed Dnrr, Charles Caris. Clifford Calvin, 
and Sgt. Clem Rine keep a watchful eve on the Kent Stale community. 



mk Ldlffl 


^Sj 


W^i "fes^ p 


IP* 


» M 




^4 







VV. H BARTLETT and Rav Bates, l.-r., guard halls 



CHECKING 'I HEIR GUNS are. l.-r., patrolmen 
Don Styles, Martin Tinker, and Allen Boston. 



ASSURING SAFETY to women in University living units are, l.-r., policemen 
Robert Crapo, Carl Conway, and E. K. Baer. They serve on the night watch. 





84 




Seniors 



Perhaps the most import- 
ant laces of the University 
are those of the seniors. In 
four short years they have 
become a familiar sight 
about the campus — to pro- 
fessors, to other students, 
and to each other. 

During a relatively short 
time at Kent, their faces have 
depicted almost every mood 
and emotion. There have 
been strained looks, tired 
looks, happy looks, and many 
times blank looks. 

One look and expression 
which all seniors have held 
in common is that ol sell- 
determination — indeed 
some more than others, yet 
none completely lacking. At 
times some would have 
found it much easier to give 
up the idea of a lull college- 
education; but they didn't. 
Instead, with this one quality 
they pushed harder for the 
symbol that meant accomp- 
lishment; a degree. 

With their goal achieved, 
the seniors will leave Kent 
State university prepared to 
carry on the work of their 
choice. Their faces will not 
be lost but will merely as- 
sume their proper places in 
life's drama. 



85 



■■--*<, 



Graduation draws near 




FRANK LOPANE, senior class president, and Dr. Lawrence 
Kaplan, class advisor, l.-r., confer before meeting begins. 



After four years, the students who are part of the 
Class of 1959 are ready to end their senior year. Since 
they entered Kent State university in the fall of 1955. 
the class enrollment has decreased to about half of its 
original number. 

During its sophomore year, the class agreed to help the 
Class of 1957 finance the Carillon bells which were dedi- 
cated on Campus Day 1957. During its junior year, 
the class presented a rare edition of the Koberger Bible to 
Rockwell library. This edition was published in 1475 by 
a Nuremberg printer, Anthony Koberger. It is now on 
display in the rare book room of the library's new addi- 
tion. When this class leaves Kent State, one of the 14 
complete volumes of the Latin Bible will remain with 
its alma mater. 

At the annual J-Prom, which the Class of 1959 pre- 
sented for graduating seniors, ten junior class members 
were presented certificates recognizing them lot their 
service to the class. 

Through the lour years, class meetings have function- 
ed effectively under the guidance of Dr. Lawrence S. Kap- 
lan of the history department. 

During their last year, the seniors have not stopped. 
They are thinking of other gifts, graduation announce- 
ments, and final class affairs. 




SENIOR CLASS Executive board class records established over 
four years with mixed emotions. L.-r., standing. Muriel Lundy, 



Treas.; Jim Blumcl; Paul Ricciuti: Frank Lopane, Pres.; seated, 
Pat Flint, Sec; Dave Darwin; and Kathleen Bamberger, V. Pres. 



86 



'Chestnut Burr' salutes Outstanding Seniors of 1959 



To be chosen as one ol the outstanding members of 
any class or organization is a distinct honor. Having 
been chosen, one can be assured that his widespread and 
effective participation in the many areas of activity has 
been weighed and appreciated. His abilities to lead and 
to follow are considered better than average. Loyalty and 
willingness to serve in the background are an integral 
part of his natural makeup. 

The task of selecting eighl outstanding men and wo- 
men from the graduating class was a difficult one — dif- 
f ic nl t because so man)' were eligible, but only a few could 
be recognized. By request of the "Chestnut Burr" staff. 



members ol the Dean of Student's staff selected seniors 
whom they felt had made outstanding contributions to 
the University's myriad functions. 

These students, whose records extend beyond the 
classroom, represent a cross section of student interests 
and activities. In service, their mark is excellence. Since 
their arrival at Kent State University, they have sparked 
the campus community and made it "go." For their 
commendable characteristics and contributions they de- 
sen c due credit. 

Outstanding seniors of 1959, the Chestnut Burr stall 
salutes you! 



Patrick Collins 



A radio-speech major from Dayton, Patrick Collins 
has been president, secretary, and publicity chairman ol 
Phi Delta Theta. His honors include Blue Key, Phi 
Delt's "Best Active," outstanding junior, and delegate 
to Phi Delt International convention. Pat has served 
as chief announcer and public relations director ol 
WKSU-FM, on IFC, MSA. and the "Daily Kent Staler." 
A member of the Public Relations club Pat has worked 
on Rowboat Regatta. He directed and produced KSLI 
Educational series and wrote the 1957 Shark's show. 




Dorothy Wells 



Dorothy Wells, an elementary education major from 
Canton, has contributed to various campus activities. 
Elected to AWS during her sophomore year, she has serv- 
ed as co-chairman of the President's banquet, editor of the 
1958 "Kent Coed," and co-chairman of Pork Barrel. She 
is currently president of Alpha Chi Omega. To increase 
her background in early childhood education, Dottie has 
been a member and social chairman of ACE. She is pro- 
gram chairman of Panhellenic council and has been a 
Freshman week leader. 




87 



They made their mark in service and scholarship 




Eileen Heyman 



AWS is her specialty. Eileen Heyman, a biology edu- 
cation major from Monroeville, has served the University 
in many activities. She has been especially active in AWS 
where she has been a member of the executive board for 
three years, co-chairman of Mom-Me weekend for two 
years, and currently is vice-president. Eileen has 
served as treasurer of Delta Gamma, representative to 
Student Council, and member ol the Women's Recrea- 
tional Association board. She also holds membership in 
Cardinal Key and Student Education association. 



HT COtfUCI. 

!958 * 59 




Joseph Gorman 



Honors and honoraries were numerous lor Joseph 
Gorman. A political science major from Kent, Joe was 
named outstanding junior man and was Kent's nominee 
and state finalist lor a Rhodes scholarship. Now presi- 
dent of Student Council, he has served as commander ol 
Sigma Xu and president of the Gold political party. 
Joe has been a member of IFC the Pre-Law club. Athletic 
Policy committee, Varsity K, and the Kent State Union 
Advisory board. During his first two years at Kent, Joe 
played on the freshman and varsity basketball teams. 




Kathleene Lang 



A business education major. Kathleene Lang is from 
Dayton. An outstanding member of Student Council, 
Kathy has been chairman ol the University Elections 
committee, secretary, and vice-president. Kathy has serv- 
ed as president of Gold political party, treasurer of Delta 
Gamma, treasurer of Cardinal Key, secretary of Phi Gam- 
ma Nu — commerce honorary, and vice-president of Pi 
Omega Pi — business education honorary. During her 
freshman year Kathy was also a member of the Engleman 
hall house council. 



88 



They are Kent's leaders as well as followers 



Joseph I irpak 



Joseph Tirpak, an industrial relations major from 
Cleveland, lias been a leader in main phases of college 
life. His present activities include Blue Kev. chairman 
of the University Social committee, and IFC vice-presi- 
dent. Joe has been on MSA executive board, co-editor 
of the "Kent Golden Book," chairman oi Campus Day 
parade and Top Hop, IFC treasurer, plus vice-president, 
rush chairman, and chaplain ol Phi Delta I beta. During 
his junior year, Joe was named the "Best Active" In the 
local chapter ol Phi Delta Theta. 




Maria Campbell 



From Cleveland, Maria Campbell is majoring in 
English. During her lour years at Kent, she has acquired 
a long lisi ol honoraries. She is treasurer ol Theta Sigma 
Phi— women's professional journalism honorary, secretary 
ol Phi Alpha Theta— history honorary, secretary ol Laur- 
els— senior women's honorary, and a member ol Cardinal 
Key. Maria has been president ol Lowry hall, on the 
AW'S executive board, chairman oi the Conference on 
Religion, and a New Student Week leader. She is also 
a member ol the Psychology club. 







Mario Pisanelli 



Mario Pisanelli. known as "Pia/on," has made a 
name for both himsell and Kent Slate university by be- 
ing placed on the second team All Mid-American confer- 
ence. For four years he has played on the Kent intercol- 
legiate football squad and was co-captain in 1958. Mario 
is a health and physical education major from Wads- 
worth. He is a member of Delta Upsilon, Varsity K, and 
the HPE club. In Stopher ball he has served on house 
council as chief justice of the Judiciary board and cur- 
rently is athletic counselor. 



..«*!# v^^^ 




89 




"BUT I'M NOT a commuter. It's Christmas vacation, and every- 
one's going home." this student might be saying as he stands sur- 



rounded by his luggage. This tvpifies the inevitable four year 
conflict between commuters and seven-day-a-week campus residents. 




John D. Acker 
Akron 



David C. Adams 
Ravenna 



Robert A. Adams 
Akron 



Maureen Ahem 
Mentor 



Sally L. Allen 
Salem 



Richard L. Amato 
South Euclid 



Prank ]. Ambro/it 
Garfield Heights 



Franc ia J. Ames 
Canton 



Al A. Anion 
Cleveland 



John H. Anderson 
You n° si own 



Marilyn L. Anderson 
Akron 



Janet A. Antell 
Youngstown 








Wilbert W. Anthony Charles R. Arnold 
Akron Canton 



Matilda Atkins 
Ravenna 



Vivian L. An 
Lucas 



Thomas L. Auman 
Akron 



Delores A. Austin 
Cleveland 



90 




Nancy C. Baese 
Cleveland 



Sam J. Bagnola 

Canton 



Kathleen L. Bamberger Stephen C. Band) 

Canton Ashland 



B. lone Bahmer 
Coshocton 

Daryll Banks 
Youngstown 



Carolyn F. Baker 

Cleveland Heights 

Samuel M. Banozic 

Mint hers 











Harold J. Baker Richard A. Bambeck 
Greentown Dover 

James A. Barbel Andrew |. Barchfeld 

Etuliil Lorain 



'59 class broke tradition 



1 1 seems like only yesterday the Class of '59 arrived 
at Kent for Freshman week. This class has the distinction 
of breaking tradition by not having to wear dinks. Frank- 
ly, they weren't necessary. The usual "green look" plus 
blue and gold megaphones made the Frosh quite obvious 
to teasing upperclassmen. Orientation and informal af- 
fairs mixed with exhaustion and homesickness. 




Harold M. Barger 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Roy J. Barnard 
Canton 




Linda B. Barr 
Randolph 

Sylvia M. Battistone 
Bellaire 



Bernadine Z. Barrow 
Campbell 

Anna R. Bauer 
Windham 



Barbara J. Barto 
Garfield Heights 

Mary G. Baumgardner 
Maple Heights 



Donald W. Bacso 
Wadsworl h 

Richaid D. Bazley 
Akron 



Barbara A. Basset t 
Wellington 

Hilton E. Beard 
Canfield 



Martha L. Bates 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Michael J. Beenk 
Kent 



91 




Linda J. Bchm 
Madison 



Audrey C. Benda 
Cleveland 



William A. Bent's 
Bellaire 



Sally R. Bennett 
Akron 



Robert F. Berdyck 
Cuyahoga Kalis 



Rosemarie R. Berecek 
Vienna 



Amerito S. Betori 
Lvndhuvsl 



Robert |. Betterton 
Vkron 



Katherine Bibich 
Canton 



Donald E. Biehl 
Almond. N. V 



Harriet C. Bierce 
Tallmadge 



Ronald E. Bin 
Loudens ille 




Jark F. Black 


Kathryn L. Blake 


Robert I.. Blanchard 


Lea\ ittsbtirg 


Akron 


South Euclid 


Patricia S. Bolinger 


Carolyn A. Bond 


Brute B. Bookimer 


Akron 


Cuyahoga Falls 


Appletreek 



James J. Blunicl 
Willoughby 

Carole D. Borchert 
Cleveland 



Robert Bogus 
Maple Heights 



Marilyn L. Bohla 

Akron 



Paul B. Bordenkircher Thomas V. Bordonaro 
Cuyahoga Falls New Castle, Pa. 





Eleanor A. Bosch 

Barberton 



atk J. Boston 
Greentown 



Valerie M. Bovard 

Cleveland 



Phyllis M. Bradley 

New Milloul 



Dorothy J. Bragg 
Cleveland 



Lawrence A. Brail 
Austinbura 



92 




JoAnnc Brothers 
Newark 

Jolm S. Bruno 
Akron 



Eugene W. Browi 

North Canloii 



(ames C. Brown 
I iflin 



Richard B. Broun 
Poland 



Richard W. Brunton William C. Buehrle Margaret M. Bustard 
Akron Vkron Warren 



Thomas A. Brown William E. Bruney, III 
Cleveland Cuyahoga Falls 

George J. Buta Ham L. Butlei 

Salem Stow 



Homecoming is a big day 



First impressions arc often lasting, and Homecoming 
1955 was no exception. The night before was a buzz ol 
activity with competitors working frantically to complete 
their displays. Stufl thai crepe paper, and twist that wire! 
The big day was characterized by returning alums, clever 
house decorations, an exciting football game, and dancing 
in a packed gym. 




John O. Butlei 
Belpre 

Edwin G. Cairns 
Canton 



Robert Button 
Toronto 



William E. Byrne 
East Liverpool 




Suzanne H. Cameron Gregory B. Camp 

Kent Akron 



MH'R YEARS ot waiting in lines for the necessities of 
college has developed indefatigable standing ability. The 
Booster booth was taken down permanently last year. 



93 




IT'S ALWAYS TIME to register. Mam times the seniors ha\e ar- 
gued with advisors, waited in lines, had schedules changed beyond 



recognition, and faced the white cards. The new st\le cards are 
half the size of the ones used three years ago, pictured above. 




Maria M. Campbell 
Cleveland 



Natalie Cannell 
Lakewood 



Freshmen rush, pledge 



"Should I or shouldn't I?" Almost every freshman 
asked himself this question before winter quarter rush. 
Those who decided to "Go Greek" hopped a ride on the 
merry-go-round of rush parties and smokers. Weeks of 
excitement and decisions, waiting and hoping followed. 
Anxious rushees wondered how any group could want 
them. But they did, and pledge pins were sported. 




Raymond E. Carberr 
Conneaut 

Barbara J. Carter 
Akron 



L*^ *><*M 



> ~ 






r£ «. •& 



Gordon F. Carlson 
Celoron, N. Y. 

Edward W. Carter 
Garfield Heights 



% 




.*>*■ 






Norman J. Games 
Canton 

H. Sidney Case 
Pierpont 




Suzanne D. Carney 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Naiii.\ C. Caserta 
Alliance 



Lain J. Carpenter 

New Philadelphia 

Janet I. Cernohorskv 
Luidhurst 



James M. Carroll 
Columbus 

Ruby Cernv 
Cleveland 



94 




.WW +~&f7 






40- 



Russell N*. Certo Jacqueline L. Chabot Christine C. Chappel 
Jamestown. N. V. Bolivar Ravenna 

Patricia L. Childs Claudette J. Chrien Carol J. Clark 

Akron Canton Cleveland 



C.erald E. Chappel I 
Ravenna 

Barbara A. Clarke 
Kent 



Richard (>. Chappel] 

Ravenna 



Kenneth H. Childs 
Akron 



Edward N, Clarke Joanne C. Clatterbuck 

Cuyahoga lulls Massillon 




Doris K. Clayton 
Richmond Heights 



Charles R. Clemens 
East Cleveland 



William C. Clitc 
Kent 



Patricia A. Coleman 

huirpui I I I. ii li< >i 



Rodney M. Collier 
(anion 



John P. Collins 
Davton 




Susanne E. Cook 
Ravenna 



G. Dennis Cooke 
Kent 









dmm 







J 




Ronald H. Cope 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Madeline A. Co\ev 
Lakewood 



Ceorge R. Crawford 
Minerva 



John R. Crutchfield Neill E. Culbertson JoCarol B. Cunliffe Theodore Cunningham Francis B. Curtin 
Akron Wooster Akron Rocky River Cleveland 



H. Karl Crooks 
North field 

Theodore Curtis 
Akron 



95 



Pork Barrel is variety 



Then came Pork Barrel— laughter, K lit s, love, and 
social pro. The annual variety show ran loi two nights 
that year. To get standing room, people streamed toward 
the auditorium hours early. Sonic oi the frosh weren't 
sitting but rather performing. While stumbling across 
the stage, they were hoping to make good at possibly 
their first entrance into college activities. 




Charles C. Cuthberl 
Lorain 



Ilene M. Cutlip 

lerollKSville 



William R Dahlgren Edward E. Dallesandro 
Cuyahoga Falls Cuyahoga Kails 



Eleanor. (.. Daghii 

Canton 

John S. Dare 
Cleveland 







FEET AND ARMS ll\ in all directions when University men 
ami women borrow cafeteria trays and lake to the front 
campus hills for winter sport. Skillful sledding is required to 
remain on trays while dodging trees and curious children. 




■ ** * * *- i 



4." -v 



•fat cr! 




f a^ Aife 




Ernest P. Darlak 
Barbei ton 

Marjorie (.. l).i\ is 
Kent 



Gene Darr 

Cleveland 



Richard E. Davis 
Massillon 



Dave E. Darwin 
Cleveland 

Ronald 1. l)a\is 
East Liverpool 



Bel tv L. Davis 
Salinevillc 

Walter J. Da\is 
Ashtabula 



Carol J. Davis 
Newton Falls 

Donald I . Daw le\ 
Spencer 



Gayle L. Davis 
Akron 

Carol J. Debnar 
Salem 



96 



Thomas J. Decker 
liellaire 



Janet A. Deel 
Ashtabula 



Roslyn P. DeGregori< 
Ninth Canton 



Robert R. Detlarl 
Cuyahoga Kails 



James M. Dejoy 
WillouKhta 



Janet R. DeLauter 
North Lima 




Richard D. Delane) 

Kent 



Richard H. Delna 
Cuyahoga Falls 



ilin E. DeLucia 
Lowellville 



Carol |. DeMarchi 
Solon 



\ | h DeMarsh 

( Irove Cit\ 



William linn 
North 1 1 ■< I ust i \ 



|oseph A. Denton 
Akron 



Rose M. DePlaciti 
Warren 



\l\ ion C. Detweiler 

( .lllhin 



Nanc) A. Dickson 
Marion 



Maria Didato 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Donald \ IImiiiim 
Bloomfield 




Robert A. D'Isidoro 
South Euclid 

Andrew Douglas, Jr. 
(.hard 



Helen J. Dink 
Canton 

Don I). Douglas 
Canal Fulton 



Caroll J. Dixon 
Sebring 

Da\ id M. 1 ) r.i i i ii< 
Willard 



E. Marie Dixon 
Akron 



Lenora /. Dray 
Dillon vale 



Janice M. Doetzel 
Canton 

Elizabeth Drbzdowski 
Brecksville 



M;n ( I. Donaldson 
Kinsman 

I .awrence V. Dudai 
Garfield Heights 



97 




If**"* 

1 homas M. Dunaye Douglas A. Dunham 

Cuyahoga Falls Akron 



The University expands 



Soon the class of '59 became sophomores and were tag- 
ged with the "wisdom" which accompanied their ad- 
vancement. Growing, too, was the University. Two new 
dorms were built that year. Before their completion, stu- 
dents moved in. There were no shower curtains, no cafe- 
terias, little furniture, and— most crucial of all— no tele- 
phones. However, life did go on. 








Robert E. Dunkle 
Steubenville 

Clarence E. Eberly 
Akron 



Harvey B. Dunn 
Akron 

Donna M. Ebie 
Mogadore 






\ liginij Dunwiddie 
Cleveland 

Edith L. Eblen 
Akron 



Kenneth R. Dutro 
Kent 

John J. Ebner 
Massillon 



Eleanor J. Dye 
Painesville 

Paul I. Edic 
Solon 






Elwin R. Dvke 

Orwell 

Patricia R Edmondson 
Ashland 



S - -v. .' 



4ft t 




Robert F. Eggleston Leon R. Eiswerth 
Canton Endicott. N. V. 



John W. Elwert 

Kent 



James T. Emmons David N. Erlenbach 
Akron Lakewood 



Vaughn R. Esch Edwin L. Eschliman Barbara M. Evans 

Kent Cuyahoga Falls Girard 



James P. Evans 
Akron 



Richard R. Falbo 
Canton 



William R. Erwin 

Cleveland 

Kay Fankhauser 
Ravenna 



98 




Walter Fanz 
Parma 







Paul H. Farrell John P. Farrington Eugene T. Fealko 
Fairview Leetonia Warren 



V A' » 

Robert H. Feldbush Victoi Fenton 

Kent Canton 




Florence A. Ferguson Richard M. Ferry 
Parma Heights Kent 



Patricia J. Flint 
Younestown 



Douglas C. Florio 
Huntington. X. V. 



Doris J. Fields 
Youngstown 

Richard J. Follett 
East Cleveland 



Frank C. Fiore 
Garfield Heights 



isephine M. Fishel Thomas W. Filch 
Cuyahoga Falls Cleveland Heights 



Elaine ). Forkapa Marilyn M. Frampton Eleanor [. Franke 
East Cleveland Cuyahoga Falls Cleveland 



CAMPUS CONTOURS change as new dormitories are constructed 
on former golf courses and lawns. Johnson hall, whose skeleton is 



shown here, is only one of the several new buildings that have been 
on the K.SU campus less time than this year's graduating seniors. 




99 




THE CARILLON BELLS first sounded ovet the I niversit) in the 
spring of 1957. Donated by John A, Florek, an alumnus who died 



in Korea, .ind the classes of 1957. '58. '59, and '60. the Carillon 
hells and speakers are located in the Administration building. 




Richard R. Franklin 
Ashtabula 

Jean E. Freyfogle 

Rome 



Eleanor R. Freas 
Lakewood 

Leslie Friedman 
Cleveland 



Li la J. Frecka 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Saul 



S. Friedman 
Kent 



Carry R. Freihuhe 
Pittsburgh. Pa. 

Beverly ). Fry 
West Richfield 



Jean C. Freitag 
Akron 

Judith E. Frye 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Joan C. Freitag 
Akron 

Keith E. Gallagher 

Cleveland Heights 




Bernard J. Cannon Robert T. Garrison 
Akron Akron 



Carol A. Gary 
Cleveland 



Robert W. Gedridge 
Elvria 



Peter J. Gee 

Medina 



John J. Geil 
Kent 



100 









W^ I 'f^1*$- 



*, *A:* *,^ftffcti£fc 




'<• 




* 




Sharon L. Gentry Lloyd L. Georgieff Roger W. Gem William J. Gesinskv Gail R. Gessler Russell W. Gilgen 

Port Glinton Fairview Park Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. Cleveland Akron Barberton 



Geraldine M. Gill Edward M. Gillies Dennis C:. Gilliland Pallida I,. Gist 

Cleveland Cuyahoga Falls Hiram Akron 



Barbara A. Giant/ F.ilwaid |. Glassner 
Cleveland Heights Akron 



Carillons were installed 



Bells, bells, bells, bells! They drove the t ;i ni| jus, crazy 
at first— playing anytime, drowning out professors, inter- 
rupting conversations, and making heads ache. After 
much testing and regulating, the Carillon hells, which the 
59er's helped buy, were dedicated on Campus Day 1 957. 
Today they are an accepted part oi campus life, adding 
to the atmosphere of Kent State university. 




Robert W. Gomersall Joseph T. Gormar 
Alliance Kent 





* ««*s, ] J ~ S»t 




Phillip N. Goss 
Cleveland 

Nona L. Gregg 
Rent 



Ann M. Gothot 
Dillonvale 

Henry J. Grendell 
Cleveland 



Beverly A. Gray 
Youngstown 

Edwin A. Grinter 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Carl L. Gray 
Kent 

Shirley S. Grissom 
Hudson 



Dorothy P. Gray 
Kent 

Daniel C. Groh 
Dover 



Ramon A. Green 
Akron 

William R. Groop 
Wooster 



101 




Alan J. Gruber Robert A. Guesman Patricia J. Guth 

Cuyahoga Falls Cuyahoga Falls Lake-wood 



Mike Guzi 
Cleveland 



Loreen Haas 
Struthers 



Robert J. Haas 
Mentor 



Patricia A. Hackathorn 

Akron 



Gavle P. Halm 
Willoughby 



Barbara A. Haines 
Dover 



I homas W. Hair 
Canton 



Jane S. Hales 
Rent 



Marilyn \. Hall 

Kent 






Alexander S. Halle Jonelle B. Hanna Charlene K. Harding Dwain L. Harper 
Cleveland Heights Lorain F.uclid Dalton 



Stefni Harper 
Euclid 



Sylvia A. Harpster 
Akron 




Thomas D. Harrold Irene Harshbarger Joan M. Hart/ell 



Canton 



Kent 



Kent 



Paul L. Hassman James Hastings, Jr. Edwin W. Haueter 
Canal Fulton Alliance Bolivar 



Alice A. Hausch James P. Hays, Jr. Clayton E. Heath 



U loll 



Canton 



Andover 



Henry C. Hecker Frank Hegedus David VV. Held 

Lyndhurst Lakewood Cuyahoga Falls 



102 



,[=* I*;) * 




" ^*"~ ':.. 




David H. Heller Allied C. Helmuth 

Barberton Lakewood 

Richard A. Hennings (.ar\ R Heiin 

Cleveland Dillonvale 



Steven J. Helvak Brian H. Henderson 

Siruthers Lakewood 



Judith A. Herhold 
Cuyahoga Vails 



Carol J. Heil Hi k 
Parma 



Carol f. Henke 
Canton 

Carol ). Hess 
K.n Village 



David C. Henke 
Canton 

Carole A. Heston 
Willoughby 



Sharks club staees show 



In the spring Sharkes toured the world in water ballet, 
comedy, and color. Memorial pool was tempting with its 
clear water and diving boards. Then the audience saw 
the diving exhibition. On second thought, they realh 
didn't care lot swimming that much. Braver souls signed 
up for swimming classes, but the lot oi most students 
scheduling HPE's was fencing or modern dance. 





M *AAfM 




Robert B. Hewitt Eileen M. Heyman Richard H. Higgs 
Massillon Monroeville Youngstown 

Gordon E. Hilligoss Michael S. Hiltnci JoAnn Hobensack 
Kent Warren Akron 




AFTER WALKING through the frequent rains for four 
years, seniors agree that Kent gels more than its share of 
wet weather. Freshmen are warned to bring umbrellas. 



103 




THE MALL, the center of campus life and activity during the day, 
transforms into a different picture when classes and meetings are 



finished. At night it is deserted as students, relaxing after the day's 
work and studying for tomorrow, stay in the dorms and houses. 





V. 



Ann Hoffman 

Sharon. Pa. 



Ah 



Charles M. Hoffncr 
Lakewood 



Moms spend a weekend 



Mom-Me weekend was inaugurated during die soph- 
omore year. Mothers came from home to live tor two 
days like their coed daughters. Moms were jaunty at the 
pajama parties and climbed into upper bunks like old 
pro's. Fashion shows, introductions, parties, and fra- 
ternity serenades crowded the weekend while mothers 
plus daughters crowded dormitory rooms. 




Donald R. Hollis F. Robert Hollwager Fred H. Holman 
Warren Massillon Akron 



Jerry A. Horger 
East Liverpool 



Richard G Horn 
West Richfield 



Diane C. Horvath 
Mayfield Heights 



Suzanne S. Honda 
Cleveland 

Peggy L. Hoskins 
Deerfield 



Maynard Hoops 
Shreve 

Otis Hovencamp 
Ravenna 



Bonnie S. Hoover 
Avon Lake 

Jeanne E. Huebner 
Gnadenhutten 



104 




Robert M. Hume 
Alliance 



>an K. Ii \ in 
Akron 



Charles H. Hunger 
Lorain 

Richard E. In in 

Is ( ' I I I 



Eloise C. Hurd 
Ken I 



Anielio I). Isabella 
Cleveland 



Lois A. Hutch 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Laurence G. Isard 
Cleveland Heights 



Jimmie Hyder 
East Liverpool 

Derwin C. I\ ersen 

Springfield. III. 




Jim L. Jackson 
Kent 



Joseph D. Jackson 
Wellsville 



Edward Jacob 
Cleveland 



Dale K. James 
Fredericksburg 



n n (3 



<*£±*tM ^hA^h* 




Ralph D. Ickes 
Waynesburg 

Gar) H. Jackson 
Ravenna 




Janice L. James Sally A. Jandura 

Warren Canton 




Lilijana Janulis 
Cleveland 

Grover C. Jewett 
Solon 



George I. Jauhiainen 
Kent 

Mary Lou Johns 
Kent 



Richard A. Jeavons 
Lakewood 

Melvin F. Johns, Jr. 
Kent 



Rav L. Jeffers 
Uellaire 

Gordon S. Johnson 
Jamestown, N. Y. 



James P. Jeffords 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

Pamela J. Johnson 
Warren 



Terrell L. Jenkins 
Garfield Heights 

Robert A. Johnson 
Kent 



105 



Time becomes precious 



Cries of "No time" or "When will I ever get this 
clone?" became increasingly louder. Lists ol things to 
do grew longer. Meetings were continuous. It was the 
junior year. The biggest tragedy would have been a 
missing appointment book. Activities and honoraries 
mounted, convincing (lass members that only imagina- 
tion made them believe the first two years were busy. 





& mi 



i4l 



Kenneth F. Johnston 
Youngstown 

Theresa M. Kadoich 
Lorain 




George A. Jones 
Hornell, N. Y. 

Russel L. Kaiser 
Akron 



Elizabeth J. Julian 
Canton 

Thomas R. Kalo 
Lorain 







THE K.OBERGER BIBLE, last year's gift of the Class of 195°. 
is now displayed in the rare book room of the library. L.-r., 
Kathleen Bamberger and Ed Gillies and John Nicholson. Jr., 
librarian, view the volume, which was published in 1475. 




Allen R. Karp 
Cleveland 

Francis J. Kelly 
Steubenville 



Vernon L. Kauffman 
Kent 

John B. Kelly 
Cleveland 



Suzanne A. Kaylor 
Kent 

David E. Kemp 
Kent 



Rodney A. Keehn 
Massillon 

Earl C Kennedy 
Youngstown 



Robert J. K ell res 
Cleveland 

Joyce P. Kerch 

Solon 



Millard B .Kellev 
Kent 

Carol J. Kibler 
East Palestine 



106 




Phil V. Kicelemos 
Akron 



Vim Chill Kim 
Seoul. Korea 



Suzanne R. Kincaid 
Lakewood 




Audrey K. King 
Zauesville 



Elizabeth N. Kirk 
Bay Village 




Carole E. Kishmarton 
Lakewood 



-(MM 



I 9 & 

Ami 




Gary W. Klein 
Medina 

Kenneth H. Koenig 
Cleveland 



Richard B. Kluchar 
Chagrin Falls 

Marlene I). kohlcr 
Brecksville 



Dan A. Kmet 
Akron 

Nancy C. Kole 
Berea 



Janice E. Knight 
Akron 

Carol J. Kolisar 
Canton 



ty 


V 


Aim 


%0 

t 



Nancy |. Knowles 
East Cleveland 



Janet A. Kohlek 
Peninsula 



ames C. Kundnsky John H. KoiislantinO! 
Cleveland Yorkville 




Ronald J. Koshai 
Mentor 

Clifford L. Krumlauf 
Canton 



Howard S. Kostler 
Ashland 

Elaine M. Kuemerle 
North Canton 



Judith N. Kostyo 
Kent 

Charles E. Kurtak 
Canton 



Jerry B. Kraig 
Willowick 

George L. Kurtz 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Karen M. Krantz 
Massillon 

Janet N. Kurtz 
Akron 



Kenneth T. Krisher 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Vincent W. Kyle 
Dover 



107 




Carole M. Kvser Fred M I.alli 

Rcnl Akron 



More dormitories go up 



All the time the campus was growing and changing. 
The goll course and grounds, previously favorite spots 
for strolling, were sites for new dormitories. Greek 
groups moved across town in search of larger houses. 
Even the library sprouted a new addition with a hi- 
fidelity sound installation in the lounge. Plans lor more 
buildings neared compietion. 




Elsie M. Lampey Gary A. Landis 

Akron Vienna 



\\ illiam 1) Leedy 

Shi eve 



Duane G. Leigh 
Vkron 



Judith R. Landis 
Cleveland Heights 

Barbara A. Lenarl 
I [udson 



Kathleene A. Lang Jack R. Leatherberry Charles K. Leedy 

Davton Canton Hammondsville 



Micheal P. Lenzo 

Newcomerstown 



Norbert Lewandowski 
Cleveland 



Boyd B. Lewis 

Ashtabula 





4 <**■ 




kathiMi P. Lewis 
Canton 



Janice A. Lieder 
Salem 



Glen A. Lincicome 
Snffield 



Russell A. Line 
Ravenna 



James C. Linhart. Jr. Valerie I. Linhart 
Geneva-on-the-Lake Geneva-on-the-Lake 



Jean C. Lippert 
Kent 



Timothy L. Lloyd 
Canton 



Franklin Lopane 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Lucy J. Lorentz 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Roger P. Lovell 
Lakewood 



Max H. Lovingood 
Stow 



108 




Thomas A. Lowell 
Cleveland 




Patricia A. Loy 
Youngstown 



Richard H. Lulitancn Muriel L. Lund) 

Painesville Wheeling, W. Va. 



Dallas P. lut/ 
Minet \ .1 



Barbara A. Lynch 

Last Palestine 



N) la M. I. \ tides 
Elyria 

|ohn 1>. Magazine 
East Cleveland 




k *5 V ** 



*.*! ft* A 





Kathleen Mai Donald 
Akron 

Mary Jane Magnone 
Yorkville 



Donald E. Macke) 
Painesville 

[ack V Maier 
Massillon 



Jerome A. Macke) 
Bedford 

Chat les S. Mains 
Canton 



Gerald (.. Mackulin Uberl I. Madeline 

Panna llubbaid 



Christa W. Makosk\ Donald 1.. Mahnil 

Nordseebad, German) Kent 



THE BEAL'TY of the front campus was temporarily disturbed in 
spring, 1957, as construction began on the library addition. It was 



opened this fall in time for the seniors to enjoy using the attractive 
furniture, open stack system, and the spacious modern lounge. 




109 




THE HUB with its blaring music, raiding trays, and everchanging 
murals serves as a meeting place, social center, and stud) room. 



Even the busiest students take time for an occasional coffee break 
or a "hub-sitting date with friends as these girls are doing. 




Joan C. Malenicb 
Cleveland 

Diane L. Martin 
Garfield Heights 






kin* 

4fc 




Richard Mallchok Harry O. Marcham 

Cleveland Parma Heights 



Margaret A. Martin 
Salem 



Richard E. Marline 
Akron 



Ralph A. Marks 
larrell. Pa. 

John Maselli 

I orain 



Patricia M. Marsev 
Chagrin Falls 

fan S. Mason 
Warren 



Neil J. Marfan 

Rocky River 

Charles A. Matthews 
Kent 




Eleanor M. Matus/ 
Ravenna 




Ronald E. Mavhew Catherine McAllister Nancy J. McAllister 
Coshocton Warrensville Heights Adena 



Robert N. McBee 
Akron 



Kenneth S. McCalley 
South Euclid 



110 





*«v 



r 



*m 



n 

: t 



A~±* /*4tiMftfe -av» 



Robert B. McCann Patricia E. McClendon John IS. McClurg Charles H. McCormick Carol E. McDevitl [ohn F. McKay 

Akron Northfield Kenl Akron Youngstown Hornell, N. Y 

William R. McKinney (.union I!. McMaugh Paul I.. Mc Murray Clarence McNair Rosemary A. McNellie Kevin \l. McTigue 

Liverpool Parma Heights Youngstown Akron Geneva Cleveland 





Frosh team is undefeated 



A "crack" freshman basketball team in 1958 focused 
everyone's attention, even that ol females, on sports. 
The initial interest lasted, and crowds began to follow 
the games. The frosh made themselves well known, on 
and off campus, by pulling through the season with an 
undefeated record. School spirit began diffusing through 
the green walls and creeping in the windows. 






*y 4? 



4 rife 



David |. Meng 
Dovei 




"%! 



Carol S. Mertler 
Mansfield 




mAJrk 




, • 



Gerald G. Messaros 
Kent 

Gerald R. Miller 
Hudson 




John W. Messner 
Kent 

Glenn D. Miller 
Shanesville 



Joe-Ann Metcall 
Mansfield 

Mary P. Miller 
Ross, Calil. 



Kay P. Metcalf 
Salem 

Muirlyn D. Miller 
Slow 



Jane E. Metzger 
Canton 

Judy M. Milligan 
Struthers 



Earl J. Miller 
Cleveland 

Lois H. Mills 
Kent 



11 1 





AtkAik 





Thomas A. Miner |iulnh A. Mittendorl 
Alliance Ashland 

Norman K. Monticue Allan 1). Moore 

Canton Kent 



I atsuo Miyazawa 
Nagoya, Japan 

Arthur Moore 
Fremonl 



Peter L. Mochoska\ 

Canton 

Dean E. Moore 
Canton 



Anthom J. Modarelli Dominic Mongiardo 
Salem Canton 



N. Marian Moore 
Clarksburg, W. \'a. 



Richard W. Moore 
Kent 




Ronald E. Mooie 
Mansfield 

John E. Mulhausei 
East Cleveland 



Sharon J. Moore 
Tallmadge 

Mai ilyn K. Mmie 
Marlins lei 1 v 



Raymond A. Moretti Richard M. Morganli 
Wooster Garfield Heights 



Charles W. Mnsiain 
Olmsted Falls 



Katherine E. Nace 
Girard 



Donald 1). Morris 
Shreve 



Mar\ Nackes 
Akron 



H. Donald Morrison 
Kent 

Raymond G. Nader 
North Olmsted 






~J 



lit A 




Steve E. Nagy 
Warren 



Ronald W. Xeel 
Dillonvale 



Jack Nelson 
llonierville 




o 

■ ^ 




t 



Nancy Jo Nelson 
Bellaire 



Thomas A. Nestor 
Cleveland 



Lyle ¥. Newcomb 
Cuyahoga Falls 



112 



ak *' s»a 






James L. Newhall 
Cuyahoga Falls 

George D. Novak, Jr. 
Cleveland 



Marjorie ). Nichols David R. Nicodemus 

Cuyahoga Palls Kent 



Robert F. Nisbett Marilyn A. Nohava 

Niles Cleveland 



Ronald E. Nutter 
Akron 



ka\ 1». Nyberg 
Cleveland 



Kiluard 1 ()l)a\ 

Cleveland 



Betty ] Oertel 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Frank A. Nolfi 

Mai ion 



Nancy 1 . Oldham 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Spring results in revelry 



Another long, white winter was over, and it was once 
again spring quarter. The campus was turning green as 
grass popped up, and trees sprouted leaves. Attitudes 
seemed to change with the season. The class of '59 found 
this, like all spring quarters, full of activity— May Day 
relays, Rowboat Regatta, NTFC, Campus Day, plus 
all types of individual enjoyment. 



1 


O 


A; ■'. 







Sheila Olmosk 
Lakewood 

Myron L. Otrhalik 
Cleveland 



Coe A. Orben 
Youngstown 

Ted W. Owens 

Akron 



Gene M. Orchard 
Willoughby 

Robert J. Palsha 
Willoughby 




A 1 1 HE FIRST sign of spring sun, coeds don shorts and 
bathing suits and march off to the sundecks to acquire 
that golden tan. Classes are cut, and assignments ignored. 



113 




CONSTAN'I AM) RAPID GROWTH arc- symbolized ill this 
poetry of construction. This year's seniors have never viewed the 



campus as undergraduates without seeing this or similar signs of 
progress. Such scenes are so common as to go practically unnoticed. 







Peter G. Panis Philip E. Paplska 

Massillon Akron 



Juniors present J-Prom 



Planning and decorating for the Junior prom in- 
volved work, worry, and fun. "Underwater Fantasy" was 
i lie theme chosen for the annual event. Dancing, refresh- 
ments, entertainment, and awards were the order of the 
evening. Pam Johnson and Joe Gorman were recognized 
as outstanding juniors. Others received certificates for 
their service to the Class of 1960. 




Caroline A. Pappas 
Canton 

Wesley Perusek 

Kent 



Gus M. Pappas 
Akron 

Mario [.. Pelroni 
Staten tlsand, N. Y, 



fames N. Pavlow 
Cleveland 

Jimmy R. Pettit 
Greenwich 



Ann L. Pearce 
Akron 

Donald L. Phillips 
Stow 



Clifford C. Pearson 
Warren 

Howard R. Piccus 
Cleveland Heights 



Virginia L. Penfield 
Cleveland 

Eleanor E. Picken 
Wakeman 



114 




Bonita 1.. Pierce 
East Canton 

Frank J. Pliszka 
Lorain 



Daniel P. Pierog 
Cleveland 

[oAnn (•. Podany 
Newburv 



Mario |. Pisanelli 
Wadsworth 

Richard T. Poiner 
Wellington 




P- C5 ft 




Barbara A. Planinc 
Richmond Heights 

Deryl Porter 
Ravenna 




Frank P. Player 
Canton 



Gail L. Porter 
Loudom [lie 






Barbara J. Pleis 

Canton 

Darlene J. Pose) 
Novelty 




Judy D. Post 
Euclid 



|ovce F. Po\ lacs 
Akron 



Carolyn W. P< 
Akron 



Ai leen \. Pratl 
Chestei land 




Roseinaix Prendergasl 

Ra\ emu 



Linda E. Preston 

Akron 




*d r'*tf /* 



William A. Proctoi 
Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 

Myra Rabkewycz 
Cleveland 



Patricia |. Prokop 
North Jackson 

Byron C. Radaker 
Kent 



James P. Puckelt 
Alliance 

Steve M. Ratlwanckv 

Ashtabula 



Linda M. Queen 
Louisville 

Sam R. Ragan 

Kent 



Mabel S. Quin 
Ravenna 



1). Anne Rankin 
Meadville. Pa. 




Francis E. Ouine 
Cuyahoga Falls 

E. Patricia Ranson 
Salem 



115 



KSU's enrollment climbs 



The class of '59 returned as seniors. They, under- 
classmen, and new students comprised a record breaking 
enrollment. Figures rose to ti.tilli da\ time students, 
1,040 Saturday and evening students, and 21 day time 
foreign students. For the first time there were not 
enough student mailboxes to go around. And seniors 
planned their schedules carefully. 




Marcia J. Rath 
Long Island, N. Y. 

John A. Rein 
Cleveland 



Beverly D. Reed 
Delphos 

Craig A. Reis 
Sandusky 



Richard A. Reichert 
Akron 

Richard W. Remias 
Chagrin Falls 




PUZZLED. A STUDENT tries to understand the point Mr. 
Clinev. journalism instructor, is clarifying. His action is char- 
acteristic of all students at some time or other, of seniors 
when they ponder their next move after graduation day. 




Nathan J. Resiroad 
Akron 

Richard L. Richter 
Cuvahoga Falls 



Younghee Rhee 
Seoul. Korea 



Ramon C. Rilev 
Kent 



Carol L. Rhoads 
Kent 

John M. Rinchart 
Fairview Park 



Paul |. Ricciuti 
Youngstown 

George A. Rippl 
Berea 



Leland J. Richardson 
Medina 

Carol J. Ritchey 
North Rovalton 



Donald C. Richmond 
Chesterland 

Linda L. Roach 
Cleveland 



116 




q- p a a 





Kathleen Roberts 
Zanesville 



David F. Robertson John M. Robertson. Jr. Donna J. Robinson Ronson D. Robinson 
South Euclid Barberton Sidney Sidney 



Patricia A. Roche 
Akron 



Beverly B. Rogers 
Lorain 

Charles R. Ruby 
Akron 







Mary E. Rome 
Geneva 



Iran M. Rucker 
Kent 



Deanna R. Rongone 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Lvncttc E. Ruet/ 
Massillon 



Gene A. Rorabaugh 
Hudson 

Peter N. Ruma 
Cleveland 



Richard S. Ro' 
Doy lestown 



Lois W. Russell 
Ravenna 



Howard E. Rovle 
Akron 

Celia A. Sabatos 
Parma 




^•( A'AA<k iibrt/i) - t'\ 



Don E. Sachs 
Shaker Heights 

John D. Saunders 
Lakewood 



Edward C. Salasek 
Brecksville 



Louis Savka 
Parma 



Vivian M. Salvador 
Lansing 

Ken W. Schaedel 
Cleveland 



Carl E. Sandstrom 
Youngstown 

Thomas R. Schaide 
Cleveland 



Susanne M. Sangston 
Toledo 

Paul V. Schario 
Louisville 



Roger H. Saner 
Rochester 

Norman V. Schehl 
Canton 



117 








Theresa A. Scheidler 
North Ridgeville 



David L. Schiska 
Mansfield 



School spirit runs high 



It wasn't necessary to manufacture spirit the fall of 
1958. Pep rallies were a combination of singing, opti- 
mism, laughter, and pride. Students were particularly 
impressed with the football team's surprise win over 
Bowling Green. Topping the gridiron season, Trevor 
Rees was named Ohio "Coach of the Year" in a vote 
conducted bv Ohio's college football coaches. 




"^ <■?< ^. 




Martin E. Schmidt 
Orwell 



Robert H. Schwarz 
Cleveland 





llli^ 



• » 

IT 






Ruth A. Schmidt 
Cleveland 

Patricia A. Sunt 
Kent 



Jean C. Schoddc 
East Palestine 

Paulla J. Sechrisl 
Carrettsville 



Frederick M. Schrock 
Sugar Creek 



Darrel L. Seibert 
Medina 



Donald Schuller 
Alliance 

John L. Sekela 
Warren 





li ****** 




o ^ C* fft 




Elizabeth J. Schultz 
Solon 

James H. Sell 
Louis\ ille 





Ron J. Seman 
Cleveland 

Emilie J. Shields 
Portsmouth 



Ralph E. Sanabruch 
Kent 

Robert L. Showalter 
Columbus 



Ronald R. Shapuite 
Massillon 

Geraldine L. Shull 
Brookfield 



Leslev M. Shattuck 
Lisbon 



Richard D. Simmons 
Kent 



Clifton O. Shepard 
Cenevaonthe-Lake 

Janet K. Sim) on 
Warren 



Richard T. Sheron 
Willard 

Kay F. Skrinjar 
Chagrin Falls 



118 




Richard F. Smida 
Orwell 



Janet A. Smith 
Youngstown 



Janet G. Smith 
Peninsula 



Janice S. Smith 
Cleveland 




Ph\llis K. Smith 
Kent 




-v -^ 



ik 



Joseph M. Snuggs 
Canton 









p^l r 3 *** ^-1 




Herbert L. Snydej 
Dillonvale 

John Spoor 
Columbus 



(.in R Solomon. Jr. 
Willoughby 

I'dom Sriyotha 
Washington, D. C. 



Gloria Speelman 

Newton Falls 

David Stanonik 

Mantua 



XaiuA L. Speicher 
North Canton 

Gail H. Stanton 
Kent 



I \ man (... Sperry 
Kent 

Mark L. Stayer 
Akron 



Ruth A. Spiesman 
Perrv 

William L. Steele 
Alliance 



PERSONS WHO SERVE on campus committees find the Union 
lounge a convenient meeting place for planning activities and 



smoothing out problems. All day the room, with its mam sofas, 
is crowded with students — relaxing, studying, or socializing. 




119 




ACTIVITIES FAIR was added to the list of Freshman week acti- 
vities this year. Its purpose is to acquaint new students with Kent 



State organi/ations. Colorful booths and displays formed a circle 
around Wills gym, the center of which was used for dancing. 





tf^l 



Lawrence E. Stelzer 
Akron 



Melvin Stepanov Richard A. Stephenson Edward V. Sterle 

Akron Ashtabula Cleveland 



Mary L. Stewart 
Solon 



Frank K. Stillinger 
Kent 



Louis F. Stillo 
Canton 



Donald J. Stinziano William |. Stollar Ronald E. Stomieroski 

East Cleveland Massillon Olean. N. Y. 



Corlene ]. Storer 
Kent 



John H. Storer 
Kent 




Clair D. Stotlar 
Burton 



John F. Strott 
Shadvside 




Ruth J. Stroup 
Phalanx Station 



Pattv L. Suchan 
Bellaire 



James N. Suciu 
Independence 



Rosemarie Sulea 
Salem 



120 












Edward L. Sulek 
Warren 

Phillip (.. Tafoya 
Akron 



Nancy I.. Svehla 
Lakewood 

John R. Taylor 
Garfield Heights 



- 



Janice I . Swank 
Mansfield 

Charles 1*. Temple 
Carrollton 




Patrick |. Sweeney 
Cleveland 

Michael E. Tempse) 
Canton 



Carl E. Swopc 
Kenl 

Edward Terek 
Sheffield Lake 



Nam \ W. Swope 
Kenl 

Jesse A. Terrell 
Akron 



Election outcome is a tie 



The power of one vote was effectively demonstrated 
lo the seniors during the fall elections. The race lor the 
class presidency ended in a tie vote. The candidates, Paul 
Ricciuti and Frank Lopane, had the choice «>l Hipping a 
coin or a special election. The latter was chosen. In 
another exceptionally close race, Lopane was elected to 
the position. 




Martin E. Testa 
Akron 



Patricia A. Thies 

Stow 




David R. Thomas 
Leavittsburg 

Paul J. Timins 
Warren 



Howard L. Thomas Virginia R. Thomas George R. Thompson Kate C. Thompson 
Youngstown Homeworth Toledo Bedford 



Joseph E. Tirpak 
Cleveland 



Thurman E. Tobias Genevieve M. Tobin George L. Tolberl 

Akron Cortland Canton 



Kenneth N. Tice 
Kent 

Lois E. Tomasi 
Cleveland 



121 




Tony J. Topougis 
Akron 

Samuel R. I rozzo 
Willowick 



Dick L. Toth 
Cleveland 



Nick Tsalikis 
Athens, Greece 



Bernard F. Trimbui 
Niles 



Donald E. Tuckei 
Ashland 



Glenn I'. Troyan 
Mayfield 



Leanne S. I ticker 
Columbiana 



Paul H. Trover, Jr. Charlotte T. Trozzo 

Akron Ashtabula 

Florence II. I unison Jack A. Tunison 

Garfield Heights Cleveland 




Robert S. Turolf 
Cleveland Heights 

Robert E. Varner 
Kent 



Richard F. Tultle 
Arkport, X. V. 

Sam Fl . Vasbinder 
Carrollton 



Katherine Ubelhart Edward |. Urschler, |r. Jerry ]. VanBeneden 
Canton Columbiana Tiltonsville 



Ra\ niond ( .. Verba 
Cleveland 



Eleanor 1 . Verdile 
Cleveland 



rhomas Vichos 
Twinsburs 



Mary Ann Vargo 
Parma 

Lorcn C. Villard 
Canton 




Kathleen Volchko 
Chagrin Falls 



Larry E. Vonderau 

Parma 



Carol A. VonKaenel Curtis E. Von Ivaenel Earl W. Wakelee Fee P. Wallace. Jr. 

Massillon Massillon Bedford Rent 





122 




Daniel A. Warnicke 
Parma 



Roberta Warren 

Cleveland 



Arlene M. Weber Selma J. Weinberger 

Cleveland Akron 



Raymond A. Wasil 
Kent 

R.n 1. Welling 
Canton 



[ack (). Watson 
Akron 

Doroth) |. Wells 
Canton 






.**>* 



diaries F. Weavei Hem\ I . Webbei 

Kenl I. orain 

|. I hemline Wengei Roger Weninger 

North Industry Cuyahoga Falls 



Dads, too, are honored 



Dad's clay closely followed the opening; ol school. 
The football game was exceptionally colorful, being pre- 
ceded by Greek chariot races. Dining halftime a special 
band show was presented for the Dads. Mr. Joseph Tirpak 
•Sr. was KSU's representative Dad. Some fathers were 
even seated in the card section. Hashing cards at the 
call of a code number. 




Leonard D. West 
Cuyahoga Kails 

John T. Westring 
Elyria 



James H. Westfall 
St. Louisville 

William E. Whalen 
Stow 



Joel I. Westfall 
Akron 

William R. White 
Akron 




MANY RECEPTIONS honored 21 foreign teachers in 
Kent to observe teaching methods. L.-r., are Tayeba 
Salimi. Dr. White — RSU vice president— and latim Musa. 



123 




I HA I INEVITABLE time is fast approaching — closing hours. Se- 
niors have watched the blinking dorm lights signal the witching 



hour after a variety of activities. L.-r., Marguerita Cerrato and Bob 
Birney bid each other goodnight in front of Terrace hall. 




^rrr 



t 

- y 

1 Ail Ml? 



David Win. Wiggers 
Salem 



Albeit W. W'ilenl 
Cuyahoga Falls 



It's time for graduation 



Four years almost finished! No, it doesn't seem pos- 
sible! Seniors must remember to turn in those applica- 
tions for graduation. But then, there's plenty of time to 
do that. What? It's time to get measured for a cap and 
gown? So soon? Which line is the right one to march 
in? Congratulations? Oh, thank you. The Class of '59 
— KSU alums. 




Carleton I. Williams 
LeRaysville, Pa. 

Emilv A. Winnar 
Ashtabula 



JoEllen Williams 
Barberton 

Dorothy Winovich 
Cleveland 



Stewart A. W'illits 
Maple Springs. X. V. 

Carl Wirkiowski 
Lakewood 



Lois A. Wilsdorf 
Euclid 

Frank A. W'irth 
Parma 



Nancy J. Winbigler William P. Wingate 
Ashland Newbury 



Clyde L. \Vise 
Alliance 



Robert C. Wise 
Stow 



124 




Margaret Wit/ler 
Perrysburg 

Lyle L. Worley 
Ravenna 



Marilyn Wit/ler 
Perrysburg 

\\ illiam J. Wucinich 
Canton 




Joanne L. Wall 
Tallmadge 

R. Elaine Wylie 

Akron 



Carole I). Wood 
Hudson 



Sen Valnian 
Istanbul, Turkey 



Dwinal P. Wood Elizabeth L. Woodard 

Presque Isle, Maine Kent 

Barbara A. yarsa Charles |. Yiering 

Elyria Akron 







William R. Yivava 
Euclid 



Carl B. Yoke 
Cleveland 



I >>, 



Vincent J. Zampelli Eugene R. Zaychek 

Akron Dover 




Ted Zickefoose 
Jeromesv i lie 



l^SLtwflJ&fcfe 



Theresa M. Zimmer 
Diamond 




BEING VERY I'PPER upperc lassmen (his fall, the seniors enjoyed observing the 
freshmen raking leaves on the front campus. However, all was not work as the 
frosh — if not buried in leaves first — munched on doughnuts for extra energy. 



Theodore P. Zindren 
Minaka, Pa. 

Marlene Zoul 
Willoughby 







One part of the extra-cur- 
ricular face of Kent State 
university evolves around its 
numerous organizations. 
The groups to which the in- 
dividual student belongs 
vary, and his interests are 
truly indicated by his selec- 
tion of membership. 

Each group trains the per- 
son to follow and to lead, 
developing his latent capa- 
bilities. Working and deal- 
ing with fellow members as 
well as those outside the 
group becomes an education- 
al experience valuable in its 
own right. 

Meetings and projects, for- 
mal and informal, instill a 
sense of dependability. Ac- 
tive membership requires 
participation, which in turn 
leads to cooperation. 

Each organization at Kent 
was established for a pur- 
pose. These purposes range 
from professional advance- 
ment to honoring persons 
who are outstanding in spe- 
cific fields. 

Probably no educator 
would doubt the value of 
these organizations in their 
contribution to a well- 
rounded education. Train- 
ing for living and working 
with people is never consid- 
ered an impractical use of 




Council 



governs 



KSU 



SHOWN' IN their new office are Student Council officers 
for the 1958-59 school year. l.-r.. Pain Johnson, Treas.; Kathv 
Lange. Vice Pres.; Bev Law. Sec; and Joe Gorman, Pres. 



The student governing body of KSU is Student Coun- 
cil, composed of 38 members elected by the students. 
It is the legislative branch of the Student Government 
association and makes or approves appointments of 
eligible students to all student or student-faculty commit- 
tees or positions. 

Other aspects of Council are making recommenda- 
tions to the administration on matters of student welfare, 
supervising elections, organizing the freshman class, re- 
ceiving and acting upon petitions from students, super- 
vising all student government personnel and activities, 
and cooperating with the faculty in supervising activities 
financed in part by student activity fees. It also selects 
the finalists for Miss Rent State, Duke of Kent, outstand- 
ing junior man and woman, NTFC director, and the K- 
Book editor. 

The president of Student Council exercises executive 
power within Student government. Prof. Paid Kitchin is 
the group's advisor. 




STUDENT COUNCIL, l.-r., row 1: Tom Norman, Wayne Wyles, 
Janie Thomas, Bill Lahl, Sue Carney, Ralph Myers, Pat Flint, Pete 
Gee, Sally Brownfield, Sue Usher. Row 2: Gail Vacha, Jo Brothers. 
Barb Barto, Neva Wyrick, Julie Chesnutt, Bob Brunswick, Bob 



Nelson, Arlene Cherubini, Kay Houser, Renee Roche, Jane Evans. 
Row. 3: Janet Snyder, Muriel Lundy, Marty Kane, Ken Johnson, 
Mirty Schmidt, Bob Michael, Marty Fair. Ray Moore. Jim Hamlin, 
Pat Chadwick. They represent the Kent State student body. 



128 




REPORTING AND ASKING for suggestions from .Student Council 
on academic affairs is Barb Barto, senior class representative. 



Council meetings are held every Wednesday in 207 Union. Any stu- 
dent may attend and view Kent State's student government in action. 




A CONTROVERSIAL subject arises at Student Council meeting. 
President Joe Gorman selects representatives to voice opinions. 



JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVE Mary Jane Thomas reports on 
the findings and recommendations of the queenship committee. 









HIGH COURT, l.-r., Dave Prior, Nancy Miller, Jan Mason. These 
students, appointed by Student Council, will retain their position 
mi High court until graduation if thev maintain good behavior. 



TRAFFIC COURT, l.-r., Row 1: Richard Hartenbach and Sheila 
Gethin. Row 2: Richard Olley and John Ueicher. The court recorder 
is a member of the University police but does not judge any cases. 



TwoCourt system Women's recreation 



Traffic court settles cases involving student traffic 
violators. Students who wish to contest tickets have an 
opportunit) to appear before the court. Their opinion 
on a case is final. 

High court handles controversies involving student 
government disputes between different campus classes 
and organizations. All impeachments are handled by the 
court unless its members are involved. 



Under the Women's Recreational Association sponsor- 
ship, sororities and independent women's teams compete 
in basketball, volleyball, and Softball leagues. WRA or- 
ganizes other athletic and non-athletic games and spon- 
sors Sharks club, Orchesis, and Square Dance club. 

Each spring two rotating all-sports trophies are award- 
ed to the group having accumulated the highest number 
dI points in intramural competition. 



130 



WOMEN'S RECREATION' association, l.-r., Row 1: Joanne Clatter- 
buck, Cones. Sec; Phyllis Ford. Fran Rucker, Intramural Mgiv. 
Sue Leimgruber, Carol Mertler. Vice Pres.; Row 2: Lee Cohen. 



Nancy Carrier, Marilyn Bohla, Laurie Krosnosky, Sue Wolfe, 
Social Chr.; Joan Albright. Row 3: Connie Ankrom, Sonia Rees, 
Vivian Salvador, Pres.; Judy Nostin, Susan Halle. Joan Bannermau. 





SOCIAL COMMITTEE, l.-r., Row 1: Claudette Chrien, Jan Mason. 
Sally Brownfield, Bob Murphy, Carolyn Bond. Mrs. Hoose. Row 2: 
Mr. Michaels, Dr. Shriver, Frank Lopane, Mr. Patzer, Rav Mantle, 



Joe Tirpak, Different members of social committee are seen fre- 
quently at campus affairs presenting trophies and gifts, lire big 
part of their job. however, is previous planning and organizing. 



Social committee 



Social committee, a body of students and faculty mem- 
bers, is responsible lor the organization of some of the big- 
gest campus social events. 

The social committee has official jurisdiction and 
supervision over all student social functions — both on 
and off campus — which are sponsored by the students or 
organizations. The committee's control is exercised 
through the provisions in the social code, which was 
just recently revised. 

Homecoming and Campus Day are the feature events 
of the University social calendar. A good deal of behind- 
the-scenes work done by social committee is involved in 
making these events successful. Meetings for all organi- 
zations are held to explain the rules of the social code. 
Handling arrangements for parades, queen judgings, 
seminars, speakers, trophies, and chaperones are a few 
items for which the committee is responsible. 

Social committee is constantly working to improve the 
social program of Kent State. Balance is sought in the 
program so that all students will have equal opportunity 
to participate in an enriched type of social life, and 
campus spirit will be stimulated. 



OFFICERS ARE, l.-r., Joe Tirpak, Carolyn Bond, Claudette Chrien, 
and Ray Mantle. Serving as executives of social committee, these 
four students meet weekly to plan ahead and keep the Kent State 
social calendar up to date and operating in an efficient manner. 





ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS, I.-r., Row 1: Maria Campbell. 
Dottie Wells, Mary Evans, Cate McAllister, Kathy Akenhead. Diane 
Horvath, C. J. Hunter. Row 2: Joan Albright, Nancy Schuler, Sally 
Bloomfield, Arlene Cwynar, Dorothy Winovich, Bonnie Scott, Mary 



Jean Roach, Paula Niessen. Row 3: Regina Cicci, Caroline Pappas, 
Maria Webster, Patricia Miller, Mary Zurell, Pat Chadwick, Bobbi 
Thrush. A 2.00 accumulative average is necessary for a girl to be a 
member of the Associated Women Students Executive board. 



OFFICERS ARE. l.-r., Row 1: Eileen Heyman, Vice Pres.; 
Filaine Forkapa, Pres. Row 2: Linda Behm, Treas.; Jane Metz- 
ger. Cones. Sec; Kathleen Bamberger. Sec. They are selected 
at the beginning of each year in an all-University election. 



Associated Women 




Every woman student entering KSU automatically 
becomes a member of the Associated Women Students, 
the governing body of Kent coeds. The AWS executive 
board is composed ot representatives from the classes, 
women's dormitories, and various organizations: it makes 
and acts upon the regulations lot all University women. 
These rules are published yearly in the Kent Coed. They 
are enforced by the f nter-dormitory council and the dorm 
House Councils. 

Each spring AWS sponsors a Mom-Me weekend, dur- 
ing which Mom relives her college days. At the AWS- 
sponsored Rebellion ball, the girls anil fellows switch 
roles, with the coeds doing the inviting, escorting and 
paving. AWS and the Men's Student association co-oper- 
ate to produce Pork Barrel each winter quarter. New 
lai ulty members are honored at a tea held by AWS. The 
group also holds parties for off-campus women each quar- 
ter and a reception for commuters. 

Executive board members present the requests, opin- 
ions, and ideas ol the Kent coeds to the board represent- 
ing Kent State women. 



132 







MEN'S STUDENT association, l.-r., Row 1: Ray Jeffers. Gary Sa- 
bath. Robert Denison, Rav Moore. George Newkome, Skip Catalano, 
Joe Annakin. Row 2: William Nagg, William Robbins, Dick Ed- 



wards, Chuck Denny, Patrick Collins, Ray Moore, Jan Mason, Tom 
Cooke. Terry Urban. In an all-University election, male voters select 
persons from their class to represent them on the executive board. 



Men's Student association 




OFFICERS ARE, l.-r., Ray Mantle, Treas.; Gus Jordan, Sec: and 
Dennis Cooke, Vice Pres. They are top executives of MSA. 



The only universal men's group on campus, Men's 
Student association was formed in 1952 from the old 
Men's union. All men regardless of college or field are 
automatically MSA members. 

Composed of representative officers and members 
elected by male students dining spring quarter, MSA's 
purpose is to help male students by providing a func- 
tional social service. 

The executive committee which governs MSA is pop- 
ularly elected from each class. 

MSA representatives are selected on the basis of lead- 
ership, character, service, and scholarship— the goals of 
the association. 

The group annually sponsors the Beard Growing 
contest, Freshman week preview, and Senior banquet. 

Pork Barrel, consisting of skits prepared by the camp- 
us organizations and presented during winter quarter, is 
co-sponsored by MSA and the Associated Women Stu- 
dents. MSA and AWS also co-sponsor the annual Presi- 
dent's banquet. 

Mr. Benjamin McGinnis serves as campus advisor to 
the Men's Student association. 



133 




FRESHMAN" CLASS officers, l.-r., Barbara Kern. Treas.: Sandra 
Barto, Sec: Robert I.oeffler, Vice Pres.; and Tom Norman, Pres. 



Freshman class 



Traditional New Student week activities were held 
as 2228 members of the class ol 1962 filled out class sched- 
ules, attended freshman mixers, met President Bowman 
and learned the Alma Mater. 

Class spirit and enthusiasm were high as the freshmen 
assisted the ground crew in the third annual leaf rake. 
Although leaves remained at the end of the day, the class 
enjoyed lending a helping hand while enjoying a social 
get-together. 

Preparing to take an active part in the functions of 
the student body for the next four years, the freshman 
class participates in a variety of activities. 

The sound of popular "rock n roll" was heard in the 
Portage room of the Union as the freshmen presented 
their first record hop. 

Fraternity and sorority rushing played a prominent 
role in the social functions of class members. Numerous 
mixers held in Wills gym also kept them busy. 

The "tittering twenties" of England were portrayed 
by the freshmen in their play. "The Boyfriend." 

Before Christmas vacation the class took part in the 
traditional tree lighting ceremony on front campus. 

Mr. Gerald Hayes of the Dean of Men's staff is class 
advisor. Committees have been formed to prepare for 
celebration of the University's Semicentennial. 




FRESHMAN CLASS members don't mind meetings— in the Hub. 
that is. Taking time out from business for refreshments are, l.-r., 



Jud\ Schumann. Susan Yahner, John Dragash. Joe Zucchero, Bar- 
bara Wells, Bob Brunswick, Doug Swaim, Bob Jacobs, Brenda Bowen. 



134 







"AND FURTHERMORE, m\ friends . . ." says John VanOosten ai 
a class meeting while Pal Alisau notes ii in records for future use. 



Sophomore class 



Among the year's activities of the sophomore class 
were the presentation ol a Sophomore night dining the 
winter quarter. 

Comprised of skits presented by the (lass and featur- 
ing Betty Maycock, Junior Olympic title holder horn 
Lakewood High school. Sophomore night was designed to 
boost school spirit by encouraging the entire class to 
support athletics. 

It is hoped that this tradition will be continued 1>\ 
sophomore classes of the future. 

Social events lor the class of 1961 include sponsorship 
of student-faculty teas. The first, held timing Mom Me 
weekend, honored all university students participating 
in the weekend activities. The second was primarily to 
promote sophomore-faculty relations. 

Concessions at Top Hop were handled by the class 
Participation in Campus Day and the sending of sea- 
son's greeting cards to faculty and administrative person- 
nel were other projee is ol the class. 

One ol the outstanding features ol the sophomore 
class was its participation in varsity athletics. 

Committees have been formed to prepare for observ- 
ance of the University Semicentennial. 

The new class advisor is Mark Anthony from the Dean 
ol Men's stall. 



OFFICERS ARF1. I.-r.. Roger I'remaine. Treas.; |ud\ Bowman. Sec.: 
Jim Hamlin. Pies.: and Ellen Malackv. Vice Pres. Though the func- 



tioning of the sophomore class is under their guidance, cooperation 

of all class members is needed to effectively execute plans. 




135 




DETAILS NEED to be clarified before a junior class meeting. 
Junior class members looking into the situation are, l.-r., Row 1: 



Arlene Cwynar, William Lahl, Joan Thatch, and Carole Thomas. 
Row 2: Ralph Meyers, Joe Pinney, William Richards, John Bowden. 




J 



unior class 



la 



OFFICERS, l.-r., Row 1: Judy Beacham, sec; Sally Brownfield, 
Treas. Row 2: Bob Murphy, V. Pres.; Bill Lahl, Pies.; Mr. Patzer. 



"Dedicated to the development of human resources," 
the motto of Kent State university during its Semicenten- 
nial year, is also the motto of the junior class, directed 
by Roland D. Patzer. 

The class plans to commemorate the Semicentennial 
include preparation of a time capsule containing the 
year's editions of the Daily Kent Stater and the Chestnut 
Burr. Also enclosed will be trophies for the Campus Day 
and Homecoming queens. 

The (lass plans to prepare and distribute license tags 
bearing its motto during the forthcoming year. It uses 
the official seal that appears on the University stationery. 
It is a chestnut leaf and burr, around which is written 
"Kent State University Semicentennial 1910-1960." 

Using "1910" as their theme, the juniors sponsored 
the annual J -Prom on April 10. 

As freshmen, the class inaugurated the annual leaf- 
rake and Christmas tree lighting ceremonies. 

Bill Lahl has served as class president during his 
sophomore and junior years. 

During its last year at Kent, the class will be working 
to contribute to the Semicentennial celebration and 
maintain the high standards of leadership and scholar- 
ship it has shown for three years. 



136 



f@e 



Music, Speech 




9Cv 



•J 



Participation in KSU's 
music and speech activities, 
for personal or professional 
interests, helps the individ- 
ual to develop and expand 
his natural capabilities. 

Whether the activity is a 
public performance or a 
practice session, the partici- 
pant develops a talent to a 
high degree. It is a face of 
creation. For those who hope 
to make a career of this abili- 
ty, it proves to be a valuable 
practical experience. 

Musically, the vocal and 
playing groups give concerts 
various times throughout 
the school year. Not only are 
there campus appearances 
but they extend to the area 
and farther. 

Speech includes both the 
theatre and public speaking. 
Many University theatre 
productions are presented 
during the school year. They 
range in type from the tra- 
ditional drama to comedy. 

The public speakers host 
visiting collegiate speakers 
and travel to other schools 
to compete. 

This is just another cate- 
gory of extra-curricular ac- 
tivity which adds to the indi- 
vidual's growth. 



137 



■V 



a. * . i-m^^r- ■■■n.'^jpm 'is- JS, 




•#*-i§5 & 




^4 if;!* 1 






> f 











1 Hi MARCHING RANVi ,-t Keui Slate university tonus a large 
(s tor the benefit oi - . . - during half-time at one of the home 



-.ill games. The band, composed of 75 members, participates 
in other l"niversit> activities, including pre-game pep rallies. 




(5 ctoxia > x.Cariy Velk 

-.- . Spangle e Pii ckie Bilk 

.. - . . . . - . K.SI 



Kent Stare band 



Kent State's marching and concert band is an all- 
Universitv band for membership is not limited to per- 
sons in the music department. 

Edward 1 . Masters is serving his second year as band- 
master, and the 75-piece band pla\ for mam northeastern 
Ohio schools. In the spring the band hosts a competition 
among the area high school bands which is held here at 
the University. 

After the football season, during which time the band 
marches, the group becomes more formal by presenting 
a winter and spring concert. On Campus Da\ a pop 
- _ en. 

Another band service alter football season is the stu- 
dent- £> ed pep band that plays at the home basket- 
ball games. 

In honor of a former bandmaster, the Rov D. Met- 

Vfemorial trophy was presented for the second time 

in 1959. The outstanding woman and man in band are 

sen annually bv members to receive the tropin . 



US 




BRASS CHOIR members, l.-r., Row 1: Terry Caldwell. Harvey Sis- Hoffman, Phoebe Oliphant, Joan Gulyban, Mike Corbissero, Phillip 
ler, Dave Belknap, Tim Antes. Clayton Heaih. Row 2: Man Lou Heath, Bill Hutson. Row 3: Charles Temple, Edgai Masters, Dir. 



CONGER! BAM) members at Kent State university spend a good of interviews, auditions, previous records, and recommendations, 
deal of time in practice sessions. Members are chosen on the basis The organization presents many programs at nearbv high schools. 




f" fr^%/^ "^ 








139 




KENT KOR ALIERS. l.-r., Row 1: Dolores Poole, Emily Winnar, 
Irene Mellion, Mary Shaffer. Beryl Criss. Row 2: Joyce Jackson. 
Mary Deism. in. Dona Ober, Barbara Dieringer, Linda Elmore. 
Alice Rinehart, Sue Naftzger, Jane Bowman, Margaret Erickson. 
Row 3: Carol Lawrence, Karen Kirkland. Barbara Bowman. Norma 
VVigginton, Marion 1- in man. Sue Eowler. Roberta Kater, Carolyn 



Crile, Sue Divoky. Nancy Velek. Rita Reymann. Ruth Cramer. Row 
4: Sandra Kettering, Sandra Wiebusch, Joan Hartzell. Jayne Fred- 
erick, fanice Dregalla, Carolyn Poling, Barbara Jean Butler, Patricia 
Mavs, [Catherine Bibich, Pat Kirby, Darlene Smith. Barbara Ham. 
Presenting numerous programs, the Koraliers arc, in a manner 
of speaking, the female counterpart of I he Men's (dee club. 



Kent Koraliers 



Men's Glee club 



Kenl Koraliers is open i<> .ill Kenl Stale women inter- 
ested in music ,itnl choral singing. 

A program ai Christmas and a spring quarter- concerl 
are presented by the Koraliers. Directed by Dr. Ralph 
Hartzell, the group often mhos at student recitals. 

The ensemble <>l III Koraliers sings a( Eunctions in 
the surrounding area. Sonus ol the University will be 
refolded by the Koraliers for the Semicentennial. 



The Men's Glee club presents a concerl spring quarter 
lor the University. Directed by Mr. Louis Krch. the 
group serenades the women's dormitories and sings at 
high schools and various off-campus events. 

Organized three years ago to obtain the enjoyment 
and pleasure ol singing together, the Glee club is open 
to any man on campus. The group is hoping to purchase 
identical blazers for all members. 



140 



MEN'S CLEE CLUB members, l.-r., Row 1: Dave Kracker, Larry 
Truzzie, Doug Bennett. John Davenport, Keith Kerr. Dick Campbell. 
Irv Kundtz, Nick Nicholas, Leo DeStefano. Row '_!: Harvey Savage, 
I • I • 1 1 • ■ Hadingi i Charles Keel [im Hays Bill Hutson Gary Whitsel, 

Donald I'lusha. Harvey Hum. linn Knapp. George Jones. Charles 



Temple, Thomas Wood, Richard Bra/us, Ron Culkar, Tom Scott. 
Row 3: Richard Koon. Stanton Downs, Robert Nisbett, Tom Trover, 
Robert Ecldbush. Guv D'Aurelio. Bob Park, Richard Bambeck, Jon 
Adams, Ronald Abram. Ending its third year at Kent State univer- 
sity . the organization entertains audiences from Kent and area towns. 





MADRIGAL SINGERS, l.-r., William Charlton. Bill Richards, Be\ 
erlv Smith, Audrey Benda, Ann Ridenour, Emilv Fisher, Eleanor 



Daghir, Linda Thomas, Roberta kalassay, Robert Adams, Gordon 
Lakina. Madrigal singers are chosen from the larger Kent choir. 



Madrigal singers 



A Cappella choir 



Madrigal singers, an ensemble of advanced students 
directed by Robert Foulkes, sing madrigal literature here 
and in surrounding communities. 

The Madrigal singers participate in many of the 
school of music programs. Each year the\ co-operate 
with the University A Cappella choir and the Univer- 
sity orchestra to produce the Christmas presentation of 
Handel's "Messiah." 



One of the most active musical groups on campus, the 
A Cappella choir makes a real contribution to the life of 
Kent State university. 

The choir, open to all students by audition, performs 
a cappella literature in local concerts and on tour. Under 
the direction of Robert H. Foulkes. the group has achiev- 
ed a favorable reputation and has been admired by music 
critics in northeastern Ohio. 



A CAPPELLA CHOIR, l.-r.. Row 1: Anne Rivard. Beverly Smith. 
Audrey Benda, Phyllis Earinacci, Marybelle Hover, Sondra Burns, 
Carolyn Eichenlaub, Jeannine Beagle. Marian Bell. Ann Ridenour. 
Sayre Hamilton. Judy Shaver, Nancy Jo Nelson. Row 1>: John Rine- 
hart. accompanist; Victoria Wise, Emily Fisher. Linda Thomas. 
Mary Lou Morgan, Carolyn Millhorn, Caroline Bean. Mary Naugle, 
Carol Belknap, Elise Vollert, Eleanor Daghir, secretary : Roberta 



Kalassay, social chairman; Sylvia Gaines. Row 3: David Prok. 
John Gutman, Lynn kantlel, president; Robert Adams, Nichols Mar- 
tens. James Clark. James Messerly, William Richards. John Miller. 
Jerome Stiftinger. Row 4: William Charlton, Howard Rosenberg, 
David Eastlake, Lance Buhl, John Fenn, Gordon k.ilm.i William 
Dcnerspikc, Ron Coriel, Ray Jeffers, Tom Runes. Robert Hull 
Foulkes director. This large musical group gives frequent concerts 




141 





ORATORIO GUILD members perform in the presentation of Han- 
del's "Messiah." Many long hours of practice preceded the concert. 



I HE ORCHESTRA spends many long hours perfecting the tunes 
which they play for the annual Christmas and May Day concerts. 



Orchestra, Oratorio 



Oratorio guild, directed In Robert H. Foulkes, em- 
phasizes a training function in the study oi cantatas, an- 
thems, and oratorios. 

Orchestra, open to qualified instrumental performers, 
studies and prepares numbers from standard symphonic 
literature for concert programs. 

Twenty years ago, a small group of music-minded 
citizens formed the Kent Civic orchestra. As University 
students and faculty members joined its ranks, t he group 
became the Kent State Civic orchestra. 



HANDEL'S "MESSIAH" is presented by the combined Oratorio 
guild and orchestra, directed by Dr. Krch. The program is presented 
annually during the Christmas season. Oratorio guild is similar 
to A Cappella choir except that it is smaller and practices fewer 



hours. It is composed of members of the University choruses, the 
orchestra, and residents of the city of Kent and presents numerous 
programs at the University throughout the school year. To comple- 
ment the programs, soloists frequently appear on the program. 




*rw y 




l'ORKNSICS, l.-r., Row 1: Joan Koehler, Liz Porok, rreva Pamer, 
(.cue lair, Pies.; Anne Rankin, Malinda Shirk, kailn Larick. 



Row 2: Ernie Beresh, Bill I owne, |anics Hyder, link Irvin, |olin 
Whitmore, |a\ Ri( hauls, James Holm, ad\ .; 1 homas Mi Manns, ad\ . 



Forensics 



Pi Kappa Delta 



The Buckeye Forensic union is open to all students 
interested in debate. 

The group competes with debate teams from colleges 
throughout Ohio and the nation and has placed in nu- 
merous meets. It participated in the Women's State tour- 
nament at Capitol University and the Ohio State Uni- 
versity Forensic meet. It also hosts the annual Buckeye 
Invitational Debate tournament. 



Pi Kappa Delia, founded in 1934 on the k.NU campus, 
is the national forensic honorary. 

Members of the Buckeye Forensic union become eli- 
gible for membership in the honorary after meeting cer- 
tain standards ot participation and scholarship. 

Each year Pi Kappa Delta co-sponsors with Laurels 
the campus Leadership conference. Dr. James Holm is 
advisor lo the group. 



PI KAPPA DELTA, l.-r., Row 1: Gene Tarr, Vice Pies.: Treva 
Pamer, Sec.; James Hyder, Pies.; Anne Rankin. Row 2: Joan Koeh- 



ler. James Holm, adv.; Ernie Beresh, Thomas McManns, adv. Mem- 
bers must be in debate and attain specific scholarship standards. 




143 




ALPHA PSI OMEGA members are, l.-r., Row I: Earle E. Curtis. 
Cheri Smith, foan Butterfield, Nancy Zucchero, S\ h ia kalegi. 
Saundra Simmons, Thomas M. H. Blair. Row 'J: William H. Zuc- 



chero, Charles Kurtak, Louis C). Erdmann, Bedford Ihuriuan, \\ il 
liam Curtis, Malcolm G. Anderson Jr.. Russell L. Kaiser. Allan Wag- 
ner. Alpha Psi members are interested in higher quality drama. 



Alpha Psi Omega 



University theatre 



Originating at Kent in 1930, Alpha Psi Omega is a 
national dramatic honorary open to students who par- 
tit ipate in theatre and drama activities. 

Social events include a tea for freshmen, trips to 
Akron and Cleveland plays, a Christmas party, and a 
banquet honoring graduating seniors and alumni. 



University theatre is open to all students interested 
in drama and stagecraft. 

Some of the productions this year were "Anastasia," 
"The Boyfriend," "The Lark," "Alice in Wonderland," 
the children's play; "A Clearing in the Woods," studio 
theatre drama; and "The Lady's Not for Burning." 



UNIVERSITY THEATRE members are, l.-r., Row 1: Earle E. 
Curtis, Louis O. Erdmann. William H. Zucchero, Bedford Thurman, 
Bruce McClelland. Row 2: Joan Butterfield, Paul D. Barnard, 



William Curtis, Russell Kaiser, Allan Wagner, Saundra Simmons. 
This organization presented a variety of plays throughout the 

school year. Among the plays were "Anastasia" and "The Lark." 



144 




Media 





A major part ol living is 
communication with fellow 

men. In these pages are 
found a few major examples 
of student-operated means of 
KSU communication. 

Their purposes are mainly 
to keep the campus men and 
women informed, using the 
local angle. People who are 
specializing at the Univer- 
sity in dealing with these 
media ol communication are 
given the responsibility ol 
wot king according to the 
standards estahlished in their 
particular field. 

WKSU-FM is the voice of 
the campus. Its staff of tech- 
nicians and announcers pre- 
sents a variety ol programs 
during the week. 

The daily written word 
on campus is represented by 
the Daily Kent Stater. This 
is the campus analogy of the 
daily newspaper. 

The Chestnut Burr serves 
as the permanent record of 
a year's happenings at Kent 
State university. Here are 
the graduate's memories in 
book form. 

In essence it is a two-fold 
operation — students gaining 
a skill while meeting the 
needs of the campus. 



145 




s\l I'RDAY NIGHT finds, l.-r.. Jim Miller. Scottv McMaugh, and game to fans at home. Coukl that be a Miami fan sitting at the 

Dave Eberhard transmitting basketball action in the Kent-Miami left end of the gun's broadcasting bench. Kent came out victor. 




HANDLING CONTROLS are. l.-r., James Hawkins. Louis Bushfield, 
(arnes Miller, and Don Deemer— University station's chief engineer. 



ANNOUNCERS ARE. l.-r.. Louis Bushfield. Dave Eberhard, 
Don Deemer, John DeGroot, Jim Hawkins. Dave Heller, Jack 
Carson. Their duties range from news to special programs. 



146 





WKSU^FM 



THE WOMEN'S STAFF plans programs appealing to coeds. 
L.-r., Lynne Loushine is on Coed's corner. Marilyn Nohava is 
staff head, and Joanne I lriik broadcasts Children's corner. 



WKSU-FM, "The Community Voice ol Kent State 
university," has been operating since 1950 and is piped 
into the dormitories by a special wiring system. 

Under the direction ol the school ol speech, the sta- 
tion is a product ol some radio ionises initiated into the 
University speech curriculum some 20 years ago by Prof. 
(.. Harr\ Wright. It is a member of die National Asso- 
ciation ol Education Broadcasters. 

An outstanding annual presentation ol the station is 
the "KSU Quiz," in which representatives ol various 
campus groups compete lor a tropin. 




THE ENGINEER pushes the button on the panel of controls and 

gives the signal— the voting lady's program is now on the air. 



STAFF ANNOUNCER | im Popiel pauses a moment to check 
over the day's time schedule of programs before he goes on. 





PLANNING SHOWS and lending to paper work are. l.-r.. staff heads 
Pat Collins, Sallv Bennett, Roger Luscombe, and Lynne Loushine. 



147 




S I A 1 KR N 1 AIT members are usuall) journalism students who are 

interested 111 .iicpniing n piaitic.il experience b\ wofking on .1 

University publication. Staffers tome in to the Stater office be- 



tween classes. sta\ until the last possible minute before the cafe- 
teria closing time, and spend many evenings at the Commercial 
Press, or "print shop," where the Stater is "put to bed" each night. 




STATER STAFFERS— l.-r., Joe N'igg. Barb Carter, Larry Mar- 
tin, Frank Quine— oversee the work of Clarence, make-up man. 



STATER PHOTOGRAPHERS, l.-r.. Row I: lorn Schley. Bob 
Birney. Row 2: Jim Joines. Jem l-rankhouser. )im Anslcv 



148 




I 




STATER EDITOR for winter quarter. Glen Lincicorae, points out 
an item in a stun to one of his news editors. .Suzanne Kincaid. 



Daily Kent Stater 



Last spring the Daily Rent Stater won first place in 
newswriting in the Ohio College Newspaper Association 
competition. The paper copped ten other awards at the 
OGNA convention. 

Students from every college in the University are 
members of the staff even though the publication is a 
lab for journalism students. 

On the wall is painted the motto, "Nothing Short of 
Right is Right," which was suggested by Mr. William 
Taylor, chairman of the school of journalism. 

Last spring's editor, Marvin Katz, had his expression, 
"There is a difference between journalism and respon- 
sible journalism," added to the wall. These mottos serve 
as standards for members of the staff. 

Terry Jenkins was fall quarter editor. Glen Linci- 
come took the editorship winter quarter, and Frank 
Quine was in command this spring quarter. 




1958 SPRING QUARTER "lop three" were, l.-r., Terry Jen- 
kins, managing editor; Stewart Dunlap. business manager; and 
Marv Katz, editor. The) had responsibility of the Stater. 




"BIG BRASS" for the 19:58 fall quarter Stater were, l.-r., 
Glen I.incicome, managing editor; Terry Jenkins, editor; and 
Steve Bandy, business manager. They "ran" the daily paper. 




RESPONSIBLE FOR the production of the 1959 winter quarter 
Stater were, l.-r., Glen Lincicome. editor; Frank Quine, 

managing editor; and Edwin Grinter, business manager. 



149 




Sherry Gentry 
Editoi 



Chestnut Burr 



"Where are you heading— clown to 'the hole'?" "Yeah. 
Want to come along?" 

1 1 may sound like the sinister interchange between 
two underworld characters, but in reality it's only a con- 
versation between two Burr workers. And in a way they 
are "underworld characters." because their job is done 
in the battered Burr office located in the basement ol 
Kenl hall. 

Here the Bun stall members pound their typewriters, 
develop pictures, sip Hub coffee, and complain about 
deadlines. They spend many of their evenings here, their 
weekends, the hours between classes, and sometimes even 
cut the classes themselves to get the work clone. They 
sweat to meet the ever-pressing deadlines, remaining posi- 
tive that the hook will not possibly be finished before 
Christmas ol I9d<>. 

Somehow, though, it was completed and on time. So 
here— a combination of frustrations, late hours, hard 
work, and (he I tin and comradeship that came with them 
—is the result, the 1959 Chestnut Bun. 




Carolyn Cox 
Copy Editor 



Dale Lauck 
Photo Editor 



Lou Mazzatenta 
\ssni i.i 1 1 - I- dilol 




Cate McAllister 

Senioi Editoi 



Connie Walton 
Sorority Editor 



Jerry Woodruff 
Chief Photographer 



Mai lenc Johnston 
Index Editor 



150 







1SIRR PHOTOGRAPHERS - l.-r.. Jerry Frankhouser, Jim 
Joines, |im Ansley, Tom Schley, Bob Birney— shot miles of film. 



EDITORIAL STAFF, l.-r., Athena Daniels. Pat Alisau, [rving 
Gersten, Aliki Collins. The staff spent long horns on the hook. 





EDITORIAL STAFF— l.-r., Matey Kibler. Marty Stephens. 
I illie Atkins. Diana Lardas, Donna Feuss— inspect Bun copy. 



EDITORIAL STAFF-l.-r., Beryl diss. Matey Casatelli. Nadii 
Holovac, Jim Hastings— raced to meet the ever present deadline 



Mary Mesquila 
Administration Editor 



Jim Jeffords 
Fraternity, Sports Editc 



Jane Schriner 
Ac ii\ ilies Editor 



Donna Vassos 
Organizations Editor 




151 



Advisors, Burr Business 



Working as hard as any stair member to put out the 
book, and to put out a good book, was Edward Cliney, 
the Burr advisor. 

Mr. Cliney edited the Chestnut Burr himsell in 1952 
and was thus familiar with many of the problems en- 
countered by the staff. This was his second year as advisor 
to the Burr. 

A 1953 graduate of KSU, Mr. Cliney has his MSJ de- 
gree from Northwestern university. He is an instructor 
in the KSU journalism department. 

Finishing; his fourth year as Stater advisor is William 
Fisher. He received his AB degree from Franklin col- 
lege and his MS] from Northwestern, and is an associate 
professor in the journalism department. He and Mr. 
Cliney encourage student independence. 

While the editorial stall worked on the subje< t matter 
ol die Chestnut Burr. Walt Fanz and his assistants han- 
dled all financial and business affairs. The business staff 
was in complete charge of the advertising section. In ad- 
dition, they handled the organization contracts, distrib- 
uted the 1959 Burrs, paid all bills, and stocked the office 
with yearbook supplies. 




BUSINESS MANAGER of the 1959 Burr was Walt Fanz. a busi- 
ness major from Parma. Walt hail his share of frustrations 
and headaches over the book and seems to have spent a large 
portion of his senior year down in the yearbook office. 







BUSINESS STAFF of the Burr was. l.-r.. Row 1: Ray Frit- 
inger, Mike Detweiler, Dick McCrudden. Row 2: Dick Rain- 
bed. Bob Simon. Thev assisted the business manager, Walt 
Kan/, with the financial aspcil ol the 1959 Chestnut Burr. 



PUBLICATIONS ADVISORS, l.-r., William Fisher and Edward Cli- 
ney seem a little dubious about the latest issue of the Stater and 
judging from the expression on Ike's face he agrees. Wonder 
what's causing all the consternation among "The Big Three." 




152 







Military 

Today the military face is 
not only a part of life in gen- 
eral but a portion of campus 
living everywhere. 

At a time when prepared- 
ness is basic in the Tinted 
States' social structure, the 
armed forces have found 
their place on college 
campuses over the country. 
Through this program men 
are trained to serve as offi- 
cers upon graduation. At 
the same time they are able 
to complete college work 
without interruption. 

Every young man who en- 
ters the University has the 
opportunity to participate in 
the ROTC program. How- 
ever, to become a certified 
officer in the armed forces, 
lour years of hard work and 
competition with others is 
a necessary element. 

Conditions similar to 
those found in the services 
are established on campus. 
Men learn to lead others in a 
military situation. 

At Rent a young man can 
ultimately become a com- 
missioned officer in the ar- 
my or the air force. From 
this initial preparation they 
progress, becoming defend- 
ers of a great world power. 



153 




OFFICERS OP the Arnold Air socieh arc. l.-r., Row I: Charles 
Lcaly. Barbara Balchan, fuel) Globits, and Valerie Kon- 
zen — three sponsor-,. Row _': |ohn Niorer. Brian Hender- 

nd Michael Phillips. 



hi, Wilbert \nihon\. l-lo\d Schriber, 



Arnold Air society 



Arnold Air society is a national professional and social 
honorary lor air force cadets. 

Formerly closed to all but upperclassmen participat- 
ing in ROTC, it is now open to freshmen and sopho- 
mores also. Members must attain a 2.25 accumulative 
average ami 2.5 in military science courses. 

Captain Edward Puffenbarger serves as advisor to 
Arnold Air society. 

Each year the group participates in several field trips 
io air force bases in the eastern states. Members and 
cadets look forward to these trips as the excursions serve 
as training missions and count toward the living hours ol 
[he individuals. 

The society holds dances at the Youngstown Air 
Force Base Officer's club frequently. It also held a 
dance this year with Scabbard and Blade and Pershing 
Rifles .11 the Ravenna Arsenal and co-sponsored, with 
other ROTC organizations, the Military ball given an- 
nually at Meyers Lake. Canton. 

Cold and blue colors and service ribbons decorate 
the uniforms ol Arnold Air Society members. 







\RX01.n AIR SOCIKIY. l.-r.. Row 1: Charles Ceedv. John Storer, 
Floyd Schriber. Barbara Balchan, |udv Globits, Brian Henderson. 
Henry Phillips, Wilbert Anthony. Row 2: laik Watson, Herb Foth- 
eringham, William Benjamin, Frank kafer, Robert Faloon, Robert 



Edmonds, David Perry, Cy Asia. Paid Thoncn. Ronald Combs. Row 
3: Gerald Magyar, Terry McCorry, William Gray, Ralph B rower. 
James Hamlin, James Tyburski. These men will become officers in 
the U. S. Air force if they successfully complete the ROTC program. 



154 




AIR FORCE ROTC seniors, l.-r.. Row 1: Andy Holko, Gary Kuchle, 
John Storer, Bob Button, W'ilbert Anthony. Row 2: Frank Kafer, 



Dave Heller. Dick Mihalus. Dick Blatter. |ack Watson. Row 3: Char- 
les Leedy, Edward (.1 inter. Brian Henderson. Ron Combs. Bob Xorn. 



Air Force ROTC 




The Ait Force ROTC was established at Kent State 
in 1951. The program is designed to prepare young men 
lot positions ol command ami to develop in them the 
knowledge and characteristics ol an officer. 

Having completed requirements, graduates are eligi- 
ble for a second lieutenant's commission in the United 
Stales Air Force. 



OFFICERS. l.-r., Row 1: Charles Leedy, John Storer. Max Lovingood. 
Row 2: Frank Kafer, Robert Zorn, Wilbert Anthony, Dick Blatter. 





LOCATING STRATEGIC points on the globe are, l.-r.. Gary 
Kuehle. David Heller, Jack Watson, and Lt. Col. Louis Stokes. 
This is characteristic of training received in the ROTC. 



155 




I'R MKMI5I.RN. l-i.. Row 1: folin Allen, Kenneth Gardner, Richard 
Higgs, Bill Wake. Eldon Herr. Row 2: William Jelinek, Rav Pejsa, 
[ini Childress, Geza Vegvary, Bruce Walker, Hill Moore, arc taking 



a break during a bivouac. Members of this organization receive 
training on handling themselves in modern warfare combat situa- 
tions through various activities like mock battles and bivouac. 




MANY DRILLS during the week and at special times keep 
the cadets well aware of military regulations and procedures. 
Uniformed cadets are a commonplace sight around campus. 



Pershing Rifles 



The KSU chapter of Pershing Rifles, national honor 
society, is Company K, first regiment. The local group 
was organized October 29, 1949. Lt. Col. Robert Dalrym- 
ple is advisor. 

The members, outstanding ROTC men, strive to meet 
their honorary 's standards — to develop future leaders, 
both military and civilian. 

Pershing Rifles attempts to maintain a standard of 
excellence. The basic purpose of the honorary is to pro- 
vide a background ol proficiency in drill and leadership. 
It teaches good students to be good soldiers. 

The organization is able to give its men a sample of 
actual warfare by utilizing tactical information and Held 
programs. Mock battles and drill meets are a part of the 
present ROTC program. 

The insignia of Pershing Rifles is a blue and white 
braid worn over the left shoulder. 

The group, along with Scabbard and Blade and Ar- 
nold Air society, sponsored a dance at the Ravenna ar- 
senal this year. Other activities were participating in 
Hag-raising ceremonies at campus functions and taking 
an active part in planning the annual Military ball held 
at Meyers Lake ballroom in Canton. Company K chooses 
a coed as an honorary sponsor each year. 



156 







PERSHING RIFLES members, l.-r., Row 1: It Col. Robert Dal- 
rymple, Gareth Jones, Jill Bates, Richard Higgs, Constance Morris. 
Ceza Veg\ary. Charles Crusa. Row '2.: Wade Men/. William Jelinek, 
John Allen, Richard Francis. Bruce Walker. R.mnond I'ejsa. Wil- 



liam Wake, Arnold Brabender. Row 'I: William Good, Bob Feczner, 
William Kempton. Richard Marman, Eldon Hen, William Miller. 
William Hill. Row i: Jack McClellan, Myron Callihan, Pete Quirin, 
Terr) R\.in. fames Johnson, Richard Joseph. James Childress. 



OFFICERS OF Pershing Rifles are. l.-r.. Phil kirah, 2nd It.; 
Arnold Brabender, 1st sgt.; Gareth Jones, 1st It.; Richard Higgs, 



capt.; William G. Jelinek, master sgt.; Geza Vegvary, 1st It. PR 
receive training for proficiency in military drill and leadership. 




157 




SCABBARD AND BLADE members are, l.-r., R<m I: Gareth Jones, 
Irving Gersten, Richard Higgs, Neil Wilcox, Brinley Williams, 
John Magazine, James Kako. Ron 2: rimothy I loyd, |< >li n Hard- 



in. in. Byrne Kelly, Harvey Dunn, Ray Mantle. Dean Bolton, John 
Farrington, Charles Hut/. Gary Whitsel, Thomas Hair, Paid Her- 
holz, Robert DeHart. The group trains members for officer positions. 



Scabbard and Blade 



The local chapter oi Scabbard and Blade, M com- 
pany, Mill regiment, was founded in 1912. 

A national military honorary fraternity training men 
lot officers' positions in the United States army, Scabbard 
ami Blade was founded at the University of Wisconsin 
in 1904. 

Membership qualifications arc based on scholastic 
excellence in military science courses. Only junior and 
senior men enrolled in the advanced R.OTC program 
are eligible for membership. They also must have a 2.5 
accumulative average in ROTC. 

Lt. Col. Xeil Wilcox is advisoi to the some 40 mem- 
bei s ol the organization. 

To give members a better understanding ol the 
army, let lines ate held at the meetings, and films are 
shown. Specialists in various fields tell about their work 
as related to military activities. 

Every other year National day is observed. This year 
it was held on March 17. Representatives of the national 
group placed a flora] bouquet on the tomb of the Un- 
known Soldier. Each chapter held its own ceremony. 

A rifle team is one ol the many activities of Scabbard 
and blade. Others are banquets, parties, the Initiation 
dance, and the Military ball. 

The members also form saber art lies lor the Home- 
coming and Military Ball queens. 

Outstanding cadets are recognized and honored by 
the honorary, hence aiding to develop and preserve the 
essential and necessary qualities of good officers. 




OFFICERS OL Scabbard and Blade, l.-r.. Row 1: Byrne 
Kellv. capt.: Xeil Wilcox, It. col., adv. Row 2: Timothy 
Lloyd, exec, off.; Harvey Dunn, fin. off. Members must 
maintain a high accumulative average in military science. 



158 




Religion 



Religion is adequately 
provided lor the Kent State 
student. Away from home, 
the college youth discovers 
many different denomina- 
tional groups ready to serve 
his religious needs. 

Through the collegiate's 
contact with campus religion 
a deeper understanding is 
created of the role religion 
will play in future life, after 
college days. 

Discussions and study ol 
religion don't end with Sun- 
day's get-together. During 
the week col tee hours and 
informal gatherings are held 
at the various houses or other 
meeting places. Weekend 
retreats are frequently held 
by the different groups. Also 
many formal meetings are 
part ol the week's program. 
On the lighter side, formals 
and dances are sponsored 
during the year. 

The campus religious ad- 
visors are prepared to serve 
the groups as well as the in- 
dividual student who finds 
himself in need of personal 
counseling and conferences. 

Religious participation is 
an individual decision but 
open to all. 



159 




UNITED CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP, l.-r., Row I: Joan Secresl. 
Mar\ Deisman, Trud\ [ <_• 1 1 1 1 c- . Xola Buhl. Belli Ncliult/. Row L': Lau- 
rence Dixon. Robert McCann, Mary Lou Morgan. Jane Metzger. 
1 homas Hair. Larry Goodlin, Elaine Emerson. Eight protestant de- 



nominations are represented in the group. Any student is permitted 
membership in the group without regard to his religious affilia- 
tion. Members of the Fellowship attend cost-suppers at Rent's 
Congregational church even Sunday night during the school year. 




IN 1 HE KITCHEN of the L'CF house, l.-r.. Katv Yukl and 
Karen Yansen drink coffee and enter an informal discussion. 



United Christian fellowship 



The United Christian Fellowship hopes to keep the 
Christian gospel a living reality for Kent State university 
students. It also tries to provide Christian fellowship, 
counseling and worship for all of its members. 

The eight protestant denominations represented in 
UCF are Baptist, Congregational, Disciples of Christ, 
Episcopal, Evangelical and Reformed, Evangelical Unit- 
ed Brethren, Presbyterian, and Universalist. However, 
any student, regardless of religions affiliation, may join 
the group. 

Weekend retreats are held during fall and spring 
quarters. Projects and services form a large part of the 
activities, which are designed to give busy students oppor- 
tunity for meditation and discussion. 

To supplement the foreign student aid fund, the 
group sells sandwiches and ice cream in dormitories and 
some sorority and fraternity houses. 

The group is a part of the United Student Christian 
council and is advised by a full-time Protestant minister, 
Rev. R. Dean Short, former pastor of Fidelity Baptist 
church in Cleveland. 

UCF maintains a United Christian Fellowship house 
at 112 Wilson Avenue. 



160 




AT THE TENTH Anniversary dinner, l.-r., Jane DeChant, Rev. 
Dean Short, and Sue Nighswander discuss UCF's growth at Kent 



MAKING USE OF the record player to provide entertain- 
ment are, l.-r., John Butler, Katy Vukl. Larry Goodlin, 
Larry Dixon, and Karen Yansen. Students can be found any- 
time relaxing at the United Christian Fellowship house. 




OFFICERS OF UCF, l.-r., Pauline Sweeney, Sec; Robert Huber, Treas.: 
Rev. Dean Short, Adv.; Roger Lovell, Vice Pres.; and Sue Nighswander, Pies. 





LISTENING TO THE evening's speaker are, l.-r., 
Elaine Emerson, Mary Deisman, and Katy Yukl. 



161 




SIGMA THETA EPSILON, I.-r., row 1: Larry Carpenter, James 
Hamlin. Richard Brown, Tim Zeller. Row 2: Clarence McNair. 
Russell Everson, Ronald Leeseberg, Roy Davis, Bint Bartram. This 



fraternity for Methodist men promotes service. The group parti- 
cipates in several University functions and takes part in Wesley 
house functions with their female counterpart, the Kappa Phi's. 







■ 



OFFICERS OF Sigma Theta Epsilon are l.-r., Larry Carpen- 
ter, Treas.; Burt Bartram, Pies.; and Jim Hamlin, Vice Pres. 



Sigma Theta Epsilon 



Founded in 19-19, Sigma Theta Epsilon, Methodist 
men's fraternity, has brought ten years of service to the 
church. University, and community. 

With headquarters in the Wesley house, the chapter 
is active in civic welfare and other service projects. Motto 
of the group is, "We are workers together with God and 
through the church." 

Members serve as ushers tor Sunday worship at the 
Kent Methodist church. The group is active in Wesley 
house functions in cooperation with Kappa Phi, Meth- 
odist women's sorority. Each Easter a "Meal in the Upper 
Room" is held by members of the two groups. Founder's 
Day weekend is observed by the group during the spring 
quarter each year. 

Socially, the group holds an annual Sweetheart dance 
each winter quarter with Kappa Phi. Members are active 
in University functions and participate in the indepen- 
dent division of Songfest. Cooperation with other re- 
ligious groups is stressed by the members of Sigma 
Theta Epsilon. 



162 



Kappa Phi 






Kappa Phi is the national service sorority for Metho- 
dist women. It was founded at the University of Kansas 
in 1918. The Alpha Lambda chapter was installed on 
Kent's campus in 1948. 

Kappa Phi pledges have a training period before they 
are activated. Merits are earned through service to their 
church and sorority. 

Each year Kappa Phi sponsors a party for the Goodwill 
Industry of Akron. Goodwill is a program for handi- 
capped people. 

The members travel to other universities during the 
year to attend meetings. This year they took part in a 
weekend conference at Ohio university which was held 
during the Thanksgiving recess. 

The women co-sponsor several projects with the Meth- 
odist men. One of these programs, "Meal in the Upper 
Room" is held each Easter. The service is silent except 
lor a ritual led by the Wesley director and the minister 
of the Methodist church in Kent. 

An all-Protestant Thanksgiving service is another 
activity planned jointly by the two groups. 

Kappa Phi holds their annual Sweetheart formal dur- 
ing winter quarter with the men of Sigma Alpha Theta, 
their brother fraternity. 

Each June senior members of the sorority are honored 
by a special breakfast. 






OFFICERS OF kappa Phi are. l.-r.. Barbara Pleis, Treas.; 
\ani\ Kale. Pies.; Nancy DeWitt, Vice Pres. Before going 
active. Methodist women must earn merits through service. 



KAPPA PHI, l.-r., row 1: Bettv Davis, Carol Kolisar. Diane 
Hoffman, Nancy Boger, Margie Mohuii, Phyllis Rogers, Beryl Criss, 



Row 2: Maltha Harris, Doris Lynn. Marlene Maag, Marcia Murtland. 
Donna Tweed, Sara Carney, Barbara Larick. Service is the motto. 




163 




MEMBERS OF WESLEY Foundation find lime for some relax- 
ation and an informal get-together. Gathered around the 
Monopoly board. Wesleyites seem to be very much absorbed in 
the game and observe the latest move with mixed emotions. 



Wesley Foundation 



The Wesley Foundation's purpose is to provide minis- 
terial consultation and encourage Christian fellowship 
among its members. 

Wesley is supported by the Methodist church. It was 
founded on campus in 1927. The center is open to mem- 
bers of all faiths. 

As a member of the Ohio Methodist Student move- 
ment, the Foundation is represented at conferences 
throughout the state. 

Lectures, discussions, and a variety of social events 
are part of the activities which the Foundation holds. 
Members also participate in Bible study, work groups, 
intramural athletics, choir, and dramatics. They publish 
their own newspaper. 

During New Student week Wesley invites freshmen to 
the center for an open house where the members can get 
acquainted with the new students. 

The members have coffee hours and discussion groups 
at the Foundation each week. On Sunday they hold a 
cost supper at the Methodist church. 

Weekend retreats are held at a camp in the neighbor- 
ing area during the fall and spring. 

This fall misfortune hit the Foundation when the 
Wesley house at 511 East Main street burned. The fire 
completely destroyed the interior of the house, but no 
one was harmed in the blaze. Most of the organization's 
activities centered around this house. Plans for rebuild- 
ing the house are now underway. Wesley members are 
now using the Methodist church as a meeting place. 



WESLEY GENERAL COUNCIL, l.-r., row 1: Fran Budd, Lynne 
Hoffman. Jim Zeller. Rev. Joe Brown Love, Adv.; Beverly Smith, 
Dottie Simmons. Row 2: Jane Emmons, Lucille Wolf, Loren Wallace, 



Larry Carpenter, Dick Brown, Ann Winchester. The General council 
is the organising body of the Wesley Foundation. Their activities 
are directed toward greater Christian fellowship in the group. 




164 




EASTERN ORTHODOX FELLOWSHIP, l.-r.. row 1: Diana Lardas, 
Aliki Collins, Mary Nackes, Joan Thatch, Joann Stephanopoulos. 
Row 2: Jeanna Savu, Corrine Esber, Norina Savu, Diane Papas- 



piros. Chris Mihalik, Sonia Janidis. Row 3: Steve Lardas, El- 
len Malackv, Joe Cracium. Ted Kisha. Janet Koblek. Gregory Thom- 
arios, Chris Zaharias. Members create understanding of Orthodoxy. 



Eastern Orthodox 



Members ol Eastern Orthodox Fellowship try to fur- 
ther and create a better understanding of Orthodoxy 
and to promote religions, educational, cultural, and 
social activities on campus. 

The local chapter is a member of the Eastern Ortho- 
dox Fellowship of the state of Ohio. 

The group's members welcome new Orthodox students 
on campus at a coffee hour at the beginning of fall 
quarter. EOF was also represented at the first AWS- 
MSA Activities fair. 

Akron university and Hiram college EOF members 
were guests of the local chapter at a fireside chat held 
on the Kent campus. 

The main project for the year is organization of fel- 
lowships at Bowling Green, Miami university, Western 
Reserve, and Case. A quarterly Divine Liturgy or vesper 
service and spring picnic are held. 



EOF OFFICERS, l.-r., row I: Mary Nackes, Pres.; Ellen 
Malackv, Vice Pres.: Father Leon Pachis, Adv. Row 2: Ted 
Kisha, Treas. The local EOF chapter holds activities with 
chapters from colleges and universities in the Kent area. 





EXECUTIVE BOARD of Newman club, l.-r., row 1: Barb Lenart, 
Corres. Sec; Mike Lenzo, Pres.; Father Daum. Chaplain; Bert Moos. 
Vice Pies.; Barbara Welter, Rec. Sec. Row 2: Lois Haves. Anita 



Deno, Moll) Witt, Eleanor Weber, Helen Fetzer, Tom Reichard, Ger- 
ry Magyar. Joanne Gospodarich, Karren Sawhill, Diane Horvath.The 
Newman club serves as the Catholic church on Kent State's campus. 




FATHER SIGUR gives Holy Communion to Newmanites dur- 
ing the Newman retreat. A future Newman club project is the 
construction of a Catholic chapel and a student center. 



Newman club 



Newman club is the Catholic church on campus, with 
the aim oi applying Christian thought and principles to 
the problems of the campus community. 

The group derives its name from John Henry Cardinal 
Newman, convert and educator of nineteenth-century 
England, who envisaged a program of Catholic education 
for Catholics at non-Catholic colleges. 

Many opportunities are made available to students 
for active participation in the religious aspects of cam- 
pus life. Daily mass is celebrated in the Union; instruc- 
tion classes are offered; corporate communions are held 
once each month; and field masses are held frequently in 
the spring. 

On the social side, a weekly coffee hour is held at the 
Newman center at 312 DePeyster street, where students 
gather to recite the rosary, drink coffee, and listen to a 
weekly guest speaker. Included also are mixers, picnics, 
fireside chats, an annual Mardi Gras costume dance, and 
several formals. 

Father Daum, who has been the advisor to Newman 
club for several years, is kept busy by his job. In addition 
to performing his official duties for the Church, he is 
also a mother, father, and just all-around "Good Joe'" to 
the KSU students. 

Plans are being made for the student center ground- 
breaking during the Semicentennial year. 



166 



Hillel 







"Z — 



s*s 



Hillel is a national organization tor Jewish students. 
The local B'nai B'rith Hillel counsellorship was formed 
in March, 1953. 

The group is devoted to religious, cultural, and social 
fellowship. It hopes to promote fellowship and under- 
standing among members of the Jewish faith and with 
the members of the other religious denominations active 
on the campus. 

The organization's various programs include cultural 
and social events. Lectures, discussions, speakers, movies, 
and informal get-togethers are held during the year. Sab- 
bath services are conducted lor the students every Fri- 
day evening. 

Meetings are held every Thursday night in the KSU 
Student union. Many informal get-togethers are held 
during the school year. Every Jewish student on the 
KSU campus may become a member of Hillel. 

Hillel's counselor is Mr. Leslie Flaksman. Dr. Martin 
Baron and Dr. Lawrence Kaplan are campus advisors. 




HILI KI. OFFICERS, l.i. row 1: Leslie Flaksman, Adv.: 
Al Halle. Pies.; Marcia Kornstein, Vice Pres. Row 2: Har- 
old Spira. Sec; Manny Adler. Treas. Every Jewish student 
on the KSU campus may become a member of Hillel. which 
holds frequent meetings, discussions, informal get-togethers 
and also conducts Sabbath services every Friday evening. 



HILLEL MEMBERS, l.-r., row I: Marilyn Zellman, P>e\eil\ Jacobs. 
Elaine Schoeman, Jutli Henkin, Judy Raider, Phvliss Freedman, Rita 
Stromberg. Sandra Abramson. Lynne Solomon, Linda Gabowitz. Row 
2: Dick Mevers. Roger Suddleson, Saul Levine, Allen Paghis. lin- 
ing C.ersten. Gerald Spilman, Al Birnbaum, Albert Ginsberg, Kerry 



Goldinger, Al Schleider, led Goldman, Milton Pasternak. Row :!: 
Murray Fishel, Adrienne Grossman, Ruth Goldfeld. Irving Forsch. 
Jerry Rosen. Stan Frankel, Burton Orland, Harvey Bazaar, Arthur 
Lewis, Kel Fligner, Stewart Levine, Beverly I alanskv, Joel Lerner. 
The group strives to promote understanding of the Jewish faith. 





GAMMA DELTA members, l.-r., row 1: Judith Bender, Treas.; Mar- 
garet Esser, Sheila Olmosk, Vice Pies.; Leda Battes, John Grund, 
Erika Wendt, Sec.; Joyce Hatunen, David Prok, Brenda Bulgrin. 



Row 2: Donna Bulgrin, William Meissner, Roger Sarver, Pres.; Paul 
Walker, Donald Ferguson, Counselor; Kenneth Johnson, Alice 
Gompf, Jeanne Swasey, Joyce Quinn. The members are Lutherans. 



Gamma Delta 



Lutheran students 



Gamma Delta is the international association ol Luth- 
eran students. It is governed by the Lutheran students 
of the Missouri Synodical conference and open to anyone 
who wishes to join. 

Associate or new members must complete a service pro- 
ject of 51 points in order to become active. 



A versatile program is the aim of the Lutheran Student 
association. Activities are organized to provide for wor- 
ship, study, service, evangelism, and recreation. 

Students, faculty, and the congregations of the two 
Kent Lutheran churches get together at the annual Town 
and Gown dinner. 



LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION members, l.-r., row 1: 
Pastor O. Franklin Johnson. Carolyn Norberg, Ann Miller. Dave 



Roach. Fdvth Lawrence. Row 2: Vivian An. Marjorie Anderson, 
Margaret Maloney, Catherine Troeger. Membership is open to all. 




168 




UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS COUNCIL, l.-r., row 1: Dottie Sim- 
mons, Margie knieps, Jim Suciu. Margaret Malonev, Becky Leon- 
hard, Ruth Ooldfeld. Row 2: Anita Deno, Rev. Dean Short, Rev. Joe 



Brown Love. Peter Schofield, Re\ . Eugene Brueggemann, lather 
John Danm. Rev. O. F. Johnson, Donna Yassos. Members of this 
council are representatives of the various religious groups on campus. 



Religious 



counci 



Conference on Religion 



The coordinating unit of campus religious organiza- 
tions is the University Religious council. All religious 
groups are represented on council. 

URC establishes the committees for the Conference 
on Religion which is held each year to emphasize reli- 
gion's place in college life. 



The Conference on Religion, sponsored by the Uni- 
versity Religious council, was held from January 25 to 
29. Its purpose was to confront faculty and students 
with resources and demands of religious faith. 

Member organizations of URC are the initial planners 
and supporters of the event. 



MANY LUNCHEONS were held during this week of religious con- 
ferences at Kent State university. The noon meetings were usualh 



held in the Student Union and were comprised of the speakers. 
faculty, and students who had assisted in organizing the COR. 




COR speakers discuss the scope of religion today 



Chief among the purposes of this year's COR was that 
the outcome would lead to a clearer understanding ol the 
crucial problems of human survival in the mid-twentieth 
century. Further, just what can religion contribute to 
the solution of these problems? 

This week of religion on campus attempted to seek 
out the larger meaning of religion in each academic 
discipline, and to recognize the importance of religion as 
a basis of integrity throughout every area and stage of 
life today. 

Many University organizations by endorsement and 
financial support contributed to COR. 





SATORU KAW'AI, a Japanese student, discusses the revival of 
Buddhism in a class. He also conducted a similar evening seminar. 



CAMPUS RELIGIOUS leaders and the visiting speakers 
were kept extra busy during the week-long KSl* conference. 



THE MENNONITE REVIVAL, singers held a conceit on the fourth 
dav of the Conference on Religion. Many of [he singers in the 



group either were or are students at Kent State. Joseph Over- 
holt directed the Mennonite singers for the evening presentation. 




Honoraries 
And Clubs 



Education at Kent is not 
limited to the classroom. 
Several clubs and groups of- 
fer the student experience of 
a practical nature. 

Some of the clubs are or- 
ganized with professional 
objectives in mind, and oth- 
ers are formed for personal 
and general interest. 

In each group the purpose 
is mainly one of service — 
service to the University and 
to the individual members 
as well. 

In the professional groups. 
a person must be proficient 
in his field to become a mem- 
ber. Many of these organiza- 
tions are collegiate branches 
of a national organization. 
They strive to advance t he- 
standards of their field 
among the collegiate mem- 
bers, whereby these mem- 
bers will continue according 
to professional ideals upon 
their graduation. 

The honoraries recognize 
students for their superior 
attainments in their field 
and in general. Other organ- 
izations are held together by 
a common interest among 
the members. 



171 




Blue Key 



OFFICERS, l.-i.. row 1: John Butler, Sec: Mr. McGinnis, Adv.; 
Hon Hollis. Pies.; Tom Westring, V. Pres.: Ralph Shanabruch, 
Freas. Blue Rev helps bring news to ex-KSl' students in the armed 
fortes, at home and overseas, by sending them the Kent Stater. 



With "Serving I Live" as their motto, Blue Key mem- 
bers strive to uphold the high standards of the University 
and the principles of the United States. 

Membership in Blue Key, which is a national service 
fraternity, requires that the male student have an accu- 
mulative point average above the all-men's and junior or 
senior standing. Also, members must possess leadership 
qualities, a record of service to the University, and par- 
ticipation in numerous campus activities. 

Blue Key members sponsor the annual publication of 
the Blue Book, a student directory, which the members 
sell "newsboy" style. The directory contains the names, 
addresses, and phone numbers of all KSU students, fac- 
ulty members, and administrators. 

Blue Key also co-sponsors Penny Carnival with Card- 
inal Key, women's national service honorary. Profits 
from the activity are used to provide three annual schol- 
arships and to finance the Penny Stater fund, which 
sends Daily Kent Staters to ex-KSU students who are 
serving in the armed forces. Membership in Blue Key 
is one of the highest honors a man at KSU may attain. 



BLUE KEY, l.-r., row 1: Sam Trozzo, Joe Tirpak. Ralph Myers, 
Pat Collins. Paul Ricciuti. Chuck Hofiner. Dennis Cooke, Gus 
Jordan. Row 2: Jerry Kraig, Roger Gertz, Joe Gorman, Frank Lop- 
ane. Richard Mollchak. Rav Mantle, Emilio Ferrara. Blue Kev an- 



nually awards three scholarships to encourage intellectual attain- 
ment and to reward the desire to serve the University. Members 
serve as hosts for campus activities such as Homecoming and Camp- 
us Day. An above average accumulative is needed for membership. 




172 




CARDINAL KEY, l.-r., row 1: Deanna Rongone, Pat Flint, Rose- 
mary Prendergast, Sue Kincaid. Row 2: Jackie Chabot, Pam 
Johnson, Carolyn Cox, Maria Campbell, Kathleen Bamberger. Row 
3: Sherry Gentry. Bev. Law, Kathleene Lang. Eileen Hevman, 



Jane Mctzger. The members of Cardinal Key can be found partici- 
pating in numerous campus activities and are required to maintain 
a high scholastic record. The organization also takes part in 
manv of the University functions such as Campus Day coronation. 



Cardinal Key 

Service to the University is the aim of Cardinal Key, 
national womens' service honorary. Membership in this 
organization is one of the highest honors a Kent State 
coed can achieve. 

Members of the group are women outstanding in 
scholarship, leadership, and character. They receive train- 
ing in leadership. 

Each year Cardinal Key presents a scholarship to a 
girl graduating from high school. The recipient is ex- 
empt from tuition. Penny Carnival, co-sponsored by 
Cardinal Key and Blue Key, provides money for the 
scholarship plus other group activities. 

The Cardinal Key Womanhood award is presented to 
an outstanding senior woman each spring on the basis 
of leadership and academic standing. 

The group participates in various University func- 
tions. Cardinal Key and Blue Key members compose the 
Campus Day queen's court each year. 

Pledging of new members is held during fall and 
spring quarters. Eligibility for membership requires a 
2.6 accumulative average. 




OFFICERS, l.-r., Bev Law. Sec; Pam Johnson, Pres.; Kathleene 
Lang, Treas. Cardinal Key business meetings are held bi-weekly. 
The group undertakes various service projects, and they co-sponsor 
University mixers and Penny Carnival with the Blue Key members. 



173 




LAURELS, l.-r., Pam Johnson, Gerry Shull, Anne Rankin, Linda 
Behra, Sherry Gentry, Maria Campbell, Jackie Chabot. When new 
members are tapped each spring, custom decrees that at five or six 



o'clock on a given morning old Laurels' members go into the dorms 
and sorority houses to awaken the newly-chosen members and to tell 
them of their admittance. An earlv morning breakfast follows. 



Laurels 



Laurels, senior women's honorary, is a local group 
which plans eventually to affiliate with Mortar Board. 
Requirements for membership include scholarship, lead- 
ership, service, and character. 

One of its major purposes is to promote a feeling of 
loyalty to Kent State university, and to advance the 
spirit of service and fellowship among univeristy women. 
The group's projects evolve around this. 

Some of the Laurels' projects are co-sponsoring the 
All-Women's assembly, co-sponsoring the annual fall 
Leadership conference, serving as transfer leaders during 
New Student week, holding a program for transfers, ar- 
ranging coke chats with foreign students, serving as 
hostesses lor many University affairs, and holding an 
annual breakfast for alums on Homecoming morning. 

Girls are tapped for membership into Laurels during 
spring quarter. At the same time an award is given to 
the outstanding sophomore woman. 

Dean Margaret Forsythe has served as the group's 
campus advisor this fall. Other advisors are Mrs. Roger 
Shaw and Mrs. Charles Keith. 




OFFICERS, l.-r.. Maria Campbell, Sec; Anne Rankin. V. 
Pres.; Sherry Gentry, Pres.; Linda Behm, Treas. Sometime 
during the next year. Laurels will be eligible to apply for mem- 
bership in Mortar Board, national senior women's honorary. 



174 








PHI EPSILON. 1.- 
Bev. Jacobs. Pies.; 
Linda l.askx, Anita 



.. row 1: Rila Stramberg. |u<l\ Raider. 
Sue Kreger, Sec: Ida Meisels. Row 2: 
Green. Beverly Talansky, V. Pies.; Mania 



Kornstein, Treas.; Ruth Guldfeld. Sandra Abranison. Stressing ser- 
vice, this local organization is striving to become an officially- 
recognized sorority. Panhellenu will make the final decision. 



Phi Epsilon 



The Ivies 



Phi Epsilon, organized here in 1958, is a local sorority 
which hopes to be recognized by Panhellenic council by 
spring quarter. 

The group presented a food basket to a needy Kent 
family last Thanksgiving and made favors for hospital 
trays at Christmas. Miss Helen Medley is advisor. 



The Ivies, organized locally in 1957, hope to affiliate 
with Alpha Kappa Alpha. The group strives to cultivate 
and encourage high scholastic and ethical standards 
among college women. 

As a service project, it makes scrapbooks for mentally 
retarded children at the Happy Day school. 



IVIES, l.-r., row 1: Joan Johnson. Dorothy Bragg. Nannie 
Welch. Icedoria Taylor, Delores Warren, Joyce Bickerstaff, 
Corres. Sec; Beverly Hargrove. Row 2: Carol Gary. Jane Craig, 



Rec Sec; Janice Smith, Treas.; Rachel Brown. Lucille Beasley. 
Freida Murrell, Pies.; Claudette Moore. The group emphasizes 
high scholorship. ethical standards, and service to the University. 





THETA SIGMA PHI, l.-r., row 1: Carolyn Cox. Sherry Gentry, 
Sec; Sue Kincaid, Pres.; Barbara Carter, Vice Pies.; Jo Carol 
Cunliffe. Row 2: Kevin McTigue, Jane Schriner, Marti Stephens, 



Aloha Broadwater. Marcella Casatelli, Carol Kibler. Tillie Atkins, 
Marsha Weaver. This fall Theta Sig members participated in a local 
newspaper pre-election survey and the AWS-MSA Activities fair. 



Theta 



Sigma 



Phi Public Relations club 



Theta Sigma Phi, women's professional journalism 
honorary, strives to raise the standards of journalism and 
working conditions for women in that field. 

Local!) the chapter co-sponsors Rowboat Regatta, 
holds an annual Matrix Table banquet and a series of 
professional meetings. 



The KSU Public Relations Undergraduate association 
is composeci of public relations students and others in- 
terested in this field. 

Presently the group's project is publicizing KSU's 
1960 Semicentennial. Various feature articles will be sent 
to area channels of communication. 



PUBLIC RELATIONS undergraduate association, l.-r., row 1: 
Sherry Gentry, Sec; Ralph Myers. Pros.: Henry Hecker, Jane 
Schriner. James Bruss. Adv. Row 2: Pat Collins. Chuck 



Conconi. Bob Hagley, Jim Hastings, Jack Keating. In addition 
to the group's variety of projects, speakers and dinners are 
part of the program. Field trips are taken during the year. 




176 




STANDING IN FRONT of a memorial from the Ohio News- 
paper association are, l.-r., Glen Lincicome. SDX pres., and 
William Fisher, Adv. The group helps present the annual 
spring Northeastern Ohio Press Association clinic at KSU. 



Sigma Delta Chi 



Sigma Delta Chi is the oldest, largest, and most select 
professional organization for men in the field of journal- 
ism. The undergraduate chapter was established at KSU 
in 1952. 

To become a member of Sigma Delta Chi, a person 
must be a junior with a high academic standing. In ad- 
dition, he must work on student publications and desire 
to enter journalism as a career. 

Last year the local chapter ranked fifth in the nation 
as to the percentage of graduate members who are pres- 
ently engaged in journalism. 

Sigma Delta Chi sponsors various projects during the 
school year. In the spring they handle Rowboat Regatta, 
one of Kent's traditional activities. 

The group avails itself to local high schools which 
feel need of assistance on their student publications. Co- 
ordinated with this project, they published a handbook 
for high school publications. The handbook serves as a 
guide and reference book. 

When the high school press day is held, members as- 
sist as student speakers and organizers for the day. They 
set up and plan for the chief news story. 

The group holds dinner meetings with speakers fre- 
quently during the year. In the spring they sponsor the 
publications banquet, at which time awards are given to 
outstanding students in journalism. 




SIGMA DELTA CHI. l.-r.. row 1: Jim Jeffords, Lou Mazzatenta, 
Larry Martin. Howard Kostler. Row 2: Frank Quine, Sec; Terry 
Jenkins, Treas.; Ed Glassner. V. Pres.; Charles Schenz. Members 
of the group are interested in campus journalism activities and 



are editors, writers, and workers for campus publications such 
as the Kent Stater, daily campus newspaper: and the Chestnut 
Burr, campus vearbook. Each member must supplement his practi- 
cal experience by maintaining specific standards of scholarship. 



177 





OFFICERS, l.-i.. Walt Fanz, V. Pies.; Ernest Darlak. 
Treas.; R. J. Ziegler, Adv.: Ron Davis. Sec: Ray Riley, 
Pies. The group gives business majors practical experience. 



Management society 

The Society for Advancement of Management is the 
recognized national professional organization of manage- 
ment in industry, commerce, government, and education. 
The pioneer in management philosophy, SAM has been 
dedicated to the advancement of management and of 
management men ever since 191 ii. 

The basic objectives of the University program are to 
bring closer together executives in business and students 
preparing to go into business; to serve as an effective 
medium for the exchange and distribution of information 
on the problems, policies, and methods of industry and 
management; and to provide college students with the 
opportunity to participate in the organizing, planning, 
directing, and controlling of the business activities of such 
an organization. 

The Kent chapter was originally chartered in Febru- 
ary. 1948. Last year the charter lapsed, but the group 
was rechartered February of this year. 

Some ol the projects include job placement assistance, 
industrial tours, one-day conferences, the showing of in- 
dustrial lilms, and speakers from industry. At the group's 
annual banquet, an outstanding student in the business 
management field is named. 

BA students with a 2.5 accumulative average are eli- 
gible for membership in their sophomore year. 



P. £*> ! 




SOCIETY FOR the Advancement of Management, l.-r., row 1: 
Dwinal Wood. George Rippl, Don Morrison. Frank Lepick. 
Keith Gallagher, John Magazine. George Novak. Herb Schultz, 
Frank Harmon. Row 2: Carl Gessler, Arnold Jack, Dick Chris- 



tenson. John Strott. Dick Follett, Gene Miller. John McClurg. 
Paul Hassman, Adolphus Messenger. Bill Laughlin. Row 3: Fred 
Lalli, Richard Richter, Nick Cevera, Edwin Dyke, James Fako, 
Dick Olley, Ray Fritinger, Vincent Zampelli, Millard Kelley. 



178 




PHI GAMMA NU, l.-r., row 1: Dianna Lardas. Carole Kishmarton, 
Betty Davis. Eleanor Matusz, Carolyn Bond, Louise Wheeler, Adv. 
Row 2: Virginia Dunwiddie, Janet Koblek, Fran Budd, Kathv Lang, 



Myrna Magnuson, Roselyn Gura, Sonia Galay. Social as well as 
professional in nature, this honorary fraternity is composed 
of women who major in commerce. They also stress scholarship 



Phi Gamma Nu 



Founded at Northwestern university in 1924, Phi 
Gamma Nu was established at Kent State university in 
1951. It is a national women's business honorary. 

An applicant lot membership must have a 2.7 accumu- 
lative average, a total of 60 hours, nine hours ol com- 
merce, and a business major. Presently the group has 21 
members and two honorary members. 

Phi Gamma Nu was organized to encourage school 
spirit and participation in school activities, to further 
academic study, and to promote standards of high schol- 
arship. Two annual scholarships are presented by the 
national organization. 

The Phi Gamma Nu Scholarship key is awarded to 
the senior woman majoring in commerce who has the 
highest scholastic average. 

The other honor is received by a chapter rather than 
an individual. The chapter which has the highest accu- 
mulative scholastic average for the preceding year re- 
ceives a scholarship cup. 

There are speakers at each meeting who generally 
discuss some phase of business. Miss Louise Wheeler 
serves as advisor. 




OFFICERS, l.-r., row 1: Eleanor Matusz. Pres.; Kathv 
Lang, Rec. Sec. Row 2: Virginia Dunwiddie. Treas.: Janet 
Koblek. V. Pres.; and Carole Kishmarton, Corres. Sec. The 
national organization annually presents two scholarships. 



179 



Kappa Delta Pi 



"To encourage high professional, intellectual, and 
personal standards and to recognize outstanding contri- 
butions to the field of education" are the aims of Kappa 
Delia Pi. education honorary. Established in 1935, it is 
one of the oldest honoraries at Kent. 

Each fall the Educational Leadership convocation is 
held. This meeting ends with an evening banquet. Dur- 
ing spring quarter an Honors Day tea is held, which pays 
tribute to students who have an accumulative average of 
3.5 or better. 

Meetings are held every month and are organized 
around some aspect of a significant issue involved in 
professional education. The meeting is composed chiefly 
ol a discussion session. 

Advisors to the Kent chapter are Dr. Donald Ferguson 
and Dr. John Durance who are affiliated with the De- 
partment of Education. 



APPARENTLY ENJOYING some educational reading are, l.-r., Mar- 
ilyn N'ohoxa. Kenneth Dornbush, Linda Behm, and Vivian Salvador. 





KAPPA DELTA PI members make use of the opportunity to 
have an informal get-together after their meeting. Relax- 
ing are, l.-r.. John Ceil, Arlene Pratt, and Wesley Perusek, 
who seem to be enjoving an interesting topic of conversation. 




RELAXING TOGETHER after the meeting are. l.-r., Joyce 
Po\lacs, Sonia Galay, Barbara Evans, and Eleanor Verdile. 



180 




KAPPA DELTA PI. l.-r.. row 1: Nancy Svehla, Vivian Salvador. 
Arleen Pratt. Audrey Benda, Sonia Rees. Row 2: Lee Pearce. 
Barbara Pleis, Bettv Davis, Barbara Evans. Nancy Knowles, Linda 



Behm. Row 3: Joyce Povlacs, Marilyn Nohava, Dorothy Gray, Anna 
Bauer. Eleanor Verdile. Row 4: Sonia Galay, Virginia Penfield. 
Ken Dornbush. Wesley Perusek, John Geil, Nancv Cole, Bev Gray. 




OFFICERS are, l.-r., row 1: Bettv Drozdowski, Treas.: Jackie 
Chabot. Pres.; Janet Cernohorsky, Vice Pics. Row 2: Marcia Sme- 



\ak. Asst. Rec. Sec: William Stollar. Historian: Maureen Ahern, 
Corres. Sec. These execttti\es plan the club's monthly meetings. 



181 





LOOKING OVER some history and ethics of the organized teaching 
profession are, l.-r., Ann Hoffman, Adda Bogun, and Ellen Chaney. 



PINNING A NAME tag on a high school student attending 
the quarterly SEA— sponsored High School day is Audrey King. 








STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION, l.-r., row 1: Beverly No- 
vak, Dona Appleby. Anne Smith, Nancy Valek, Nancy Hendershot, 
Jane Miller. Jackie Graber, Alice Drotar, Patricia Prokop. Janet 
DeLauter. Row 2: Nancy Miller, Joyce Kerch, Valerie Bovard, 
Margaret Maloney, Marilyn Bohla, Carolyn Poling, Dick Horn, Mary 



Kortis, Audrey King, Erika Wendt, Janet Kurtz, Betty Myers. Row 
3: Peggv Hoskins, Barbara Kutie. Sandy Zarlengo, Ron Leeseberg. 
John Crutchfield, Ed Ely, Richard Bambeck, Sally McKinney, Linda 
McKain, Elizabeth Julian. This is one of KSU's largest groups, 
and it familiarizes students in education with their profession. 



182 



fljfi 




STUDENT EDI CATION ASSOCIATION, l.-r., row I: Joan North. 
Phyllis Rogers, Helen Hughes. Martha Stratum, Ray Welling, James 
Pettit, Pat Surhan. Carol Doughton, Nancy Kerr, Dorothy Amacher. 
Row 2: Judy O'Neal, Carolyn Collins, Kathy Nate. Christina Miha- 
lik, Nancy Valek, Loretta Janu, Linda Elmore, Patty Lov, Joan Nel- 



son, Doris Lynn, Marie Cermak, Arleen Pratt, Sandy Shepherd, Rose 
Marie DePlacito. Row 3: Edward Clarke. Sue Shepherd, Carlene 
Hollingsworth, |ean Freyfogle, Eleanor Dye, Sally Trask, Bob Abra- 
ham, Glenda Liddle. Carole Tvamba, Muirlyn Miller, Carole Heston, 
Harry Knauf. SEA is one of the newest organizations at Kent. 



Student educators 



A better education for the children of tomorrow is 
the concern of the Student Education association. Its 
members represent all phases of education from early 
childhood through elementary and secondary to various 
types of special education. 

Among the services of SEA are guiding prospective 
K.SU students around the campus and answering any 
questions they might have about college at the high 
school days which are held once each quarter. The group 
also entertains underprivileged children at their Christ- 
mas party each year. 

SEA tries to acquaint students with the ethics, history, 
and program of the organized teaching profession. The 
members attend various professional conventions and 
workshops. In addition, they receive two professional 
magazines - - the "National Education Association Jour- 
nal" and "Ohio Schools." 

The group also tries to develop among young people 
who are preparing to become teachers an organization 
which shall be an integral part of the state and national 
education association. 

SEA is one of the newest organizations on the K.SU 
campus. Organized in 195(i, it has grown to some 200 
members, one of the largest groups at Kent. Miss Anita 
Crist is the group's advisor. 

The group gives members a chance to see the work of 
students on other campuses. 




OFFICERS are, l.-r., row 1: Jim Pettit, Vice Pres.; Ray 
Welling. Pres.; Carol Doughton. Sec. Row 2: Barbara 
Planint. Librarian; Patty Suchan, Treas.; Marie Dixon. These 
executives organize SEA's various projects during the year. 



183 



Association for Childhood Education works for youth 



The Association for Childhood Education, an inter- 
nationally recognized group for the education of children, 
is the "conscience of the public." 

Prominent among ACE's aims is the desire "to work 
for the education and well-being of children." Some of 
the several other purposes are the promotion of desirable 



conditions, programs, and practices in the schools; raising 
the standard of preparation and encouraging continued 
professional growth of teachers and leaders in this field; 
and informing the public of the needs of children and 
how the school program must be adjusted in order to 
meet these needs. 




ASSOCIATION FOR Childhood Education, l.-r., row 1: Roberta 
Norton, Karen Koehler. Gerry Shull. Sec; Ellie Freas. V. Pres.; 
Marilyn Perrine, Pies.; Carol Kolisar. Joan Malenick. Gerry 
Gill. Row 2: Colleen McGee. Marie Garl. Sandy Zarlengo, 
Marilyn Murie. Peggy Klingaman. Judy Schill, Nancy Kole. Marcia 
Bremer. Cate McAllister. Beth Schultz. ACE is an international 



group for the educators of children. One of its aims is to pro- 
mote education around the world. Members of this group meet 
with their sister organization in Akron to share ideas. Each year 
the graduating members are honored at a Senior breakfast. The 
first purpose of the club is to work for the well-being of child- 
ren. Geraldine Craig and Florence Davis are advisors of the group. 



184 



ASSOCIATION FOR Childhood Education, l.-r.. row 1: Marilyn 
Anderson, Murilvn Miller. Marilyn Seifert. Pat Roszman. Shirlev 
Bouga. Sonia Rees. Jan Davis. Row 2: Barbara Welter, Jean- 
nine Beagle. Barbara Toth. Man Jo Sticht. Dottie Simmons. 
Ruth Stroup. Treas.; Marlene Kohler. Marcia Murtland, Janet 
Glavic. Carol Septer. Members of ACE strive to raise the stand- 



ard of preparation and encourage the continual professional growth 
of teachers and leaders in the field of education. The group 
gathers ideas to discuss and use from prominent speakers in the 
field of education, movies, and nationally-known teachers' pub- 
lications. When they graduate, members will try to inform the 
public of needs of children and adjust programs to fit these needs. 



i 




n^no n 



"i 



k. ^BBr A I 





ALPHA PHI OMEGA, l.-r.. row 1: Al Halle. George Brundage. 
John Mars. David Andrick, Irving Gersten. James Brookes. Tom 
Kessler. Jim McEwen. Row 2: John Dorosky. Frank Edwick, Ken 
Rowe, Bob Hnber. ken Sanrman. Glenn kinser. Harvev Bazaar. 



William Craig. Joel Lerner. Tom Hair. Dick Medne. Since the 
group is a continuation of earlier service through Bov Scout work, 
most of the members are former Bov Scouts or are at present assist- 
ing in some phase of work with the Bov Scout organization. 



OFFICERS, l.-r.. row 1: John Mars. Sec: Frank Edwick. Pies.: 
Robert Huber. V. Pies. Row 2: Tom Hair. V. Pies.: ken Saur 
man. Adv.; David Andrick. Adv.: Dick Medue.Adv. The group's 
purpose is to be of service to the campus and community. 



Alpha Phi 



Omega 




With the motto "Leadership, friendship, service." 
Alpha Phi Omega has been serving the K.SU campus for 
the past 11 years. It is not an honorary, but a service 
group. There are almost 300 Alpha Phi Omega chapters 
in the United States. 

The group's four-point program consists ol set vice to 
the community. University, country, anil itself. Conse- 
quently, members may be seen doing numerous chores 
around campus. They seek to make the ideal ol service a 
reality to college men. 

This group is a carry-over from Bov Scout experience 
in high school. Membership may be obtained b\ am 
male student having previous Box Scout training. Mem- 
bers represent every field of learning. 

One of the best-known, most fun-filled activities of the 
group is its sponsorship of the annual Quartet contest. 
Some of its other projects are caring for the Victorv bell, 
which it constructed; assisting local Boy Scout organiza- 
tions; sponsoring the opening all-University mixer; and 
providing other desired student facilities. 

Hoping to promote closeness with other groups, the 
K.SU chapter frequently participates in activities with 
other Alpha Phi Omega chapters from colleges and uni- 
versities in this area. 

The desire to be of service is the guiding principle 
of all the members. 



185 




ORCHESIS, l.-r., row I: Joan Bannerman, Daria Holubec, Connie 
Madison, Kathv I.arick, Loretta Krosnosky, Veralyn Marshall. Row 
2: Rinh Roberts, Mrs. Bess Koval, Adv.: Pauline Sweeney, Barbara 



Young, Marty Trobovich. Row 3: Elaine Forkapa, Ruth Rhvdderch, 
Chris Lindeman, Marilyn Bohla, Ann Reed. This organization is 
interested in the expression which can be created through dance. 



Orchesis 



Omega 



Both men and women who are interested in expression 
through modern dance are eligible for membership in 
Orchesis, national modern dance honorary. 

The group presents an annual dance concert and 
takes pari in high school assemblies. Members also en- 
gage in choreograph) and committee work. 



l'i Omega l'i, national honorary fraternity for busi- 
ness education majors and minors, selects members on the 
basis of scholarship, citizenship, and service. 

Each year the group sponsors a picnic for Kent's un- 
derprivileged children. An annual Christmas dinner is 
held at the home ot Dr. Lewis, advisor. 



1*1 OMEGA PI, l.-r., row 1: Marian Darsl. Adv.; Fran Ames. 
Corres. Sec; Betty Davis. Pres.; Dr. Elizabeth Lewis, Adv. 
Row 2: Pearle Thompson, Treas.: Mary Anne Elliott, Rec. Sec. 





?W 



The group attempts to give business education majors and minors 
additional and extensive practical experience in their field. In 
the course of a school year different projects are undertaken. 

f 




186 






DELTA PSI KAPPA, l.-r., row 1: Vivian Salvador. Chaplain: 
Dorothy Winovich, Sec; Carol Mertler. Pies.; Kathleen Volchko, 



Vice Pies.: Pauline Sweeney. Treas. Row 2: Patricia Kolaskv, 
Fran Rucker. Patricia Miller, Marilyn Gohla, Christine Lindeman. 



Delta Psi Kappa 



HPE club 



Delia I'm Kappa, |>Ii\sk.i1 education honorai") lot 
women majoring or minoring in the field, requires its 
members to have a 2.5 accumulative and a "B" average 
in all physical education courses. 

Stressing scholarship and participation, Delta Psi 
Kappa's motto is "sound mind through sound body." 



Promoting professional interest and stimulating bettei 

student relationships ill rough let real ion is the purpose ol 
the HPE club. 

Members ol the dub are HPE majors. Their meet- 
ings are highlighted In speakers and discussions ol the 
various aspects of I he field. 



HPE CLUB. l.-r.. Gwendolyn Scott. Adv.; (oannc Clatterbuck, 
Vice Pres.: Carol Mertler. Sec; Richard Mallchok. Pies.; John 
Albright, Treas.; Frank Ballenger, Adv. Row 2: Sue Halle. Sally 
Rhein. Darlene Schmidt. Jo Ann Morgan. Pat Prewett, Arlene Mla- 
sofskv, Joan Bannerman, Connie Ankrom, Mary Kathary. Row .'i: 
Dorothv Patrick. Carol Debnar, Pal Miller. Cay Swartz, Nanc\ 



Wykoff, Patricia Kolaskv. Mickey Millet. Vivian Salvador. Row 
4: Ken Tallman, Louis Moll, Pete Angelo, Ed Wolski, Sue l.ciin- 
gruber, Iran Rucker, Pauline Sweeney, Marilyn Bohla, Row 5: 
George Matcham. Eugene Oesch. Donald Guilliams, Robert Hall. 
Lou Hinuner. James Pae. Robert Showalter, Richard Gillespie. Bill 
Pennell. Several intra-club activities ate held during the year. 




187 



Industrial Arts club 



Members of the Industrial Arts club are drawn to- 
gether by a common interest in designing, building, and 
planning. Majors and minors in industrial arts are eligi- 
ble for membership. 

During the year members work on art exhibits, house 
designing, and woodworking. These projects give the 
students an opportunity to develop their creativity and 
practical work under the critical guidance of instructors 
in that field. Extra criticism is gained from the judgment 
expressed bv students who view the exhibits displayed in 
the Industrial Arts building. 

Further knowledge of industrial arts is gained 
through the organization's meetings. Guest speakers and 
lilms are frequently part ol the program, and members 
demonstrate new machinery. Each year Kent delegates 
attend a state-wide convention. 

The group sponsors various social activities during 
the year. Members attend banquets and picnics with 
other campus organizations. Highlighting the club's so- 
cial program is an annual spring formal. 




OFFICERS, l.-r., row 1: Arthur Grondin, Vice Pres.; John Lei- 
cher. Pres.: William Heasley, Adv. Row 2: Dick Gamble, Sec; 
Rob Mcken/ie. Treas.; Bob Franklin. Sgt. at Arms; Joseph Leicher, 
Corres. Sec. They constitute the executive body of this group. 



INDUSTRIAL ARTS club, l.-r., row 1: Frank Smith, Jim Rapp. 
George Huston, lorn Ceiling. Edward Kowalewski, Wavne Burr. 
Jerrv Hanna. Row 2; Gene Schaaf, Tom Kalo, Gilbert Gray, Charles 
Boettler, Ed Swarm, Joe Vanis, Minno Deliberto. Ken Riddle. Row 
3: Lyman Sperry. John Ceil. Dale Smith. Everett Fertig. Ken 



Book. Fxl Feske. Mel Ritchey. John Lewis. Ray Davis. Bill Hudnall, 
Rill Simmons. Row 4: Jack Love, Michael Manios, Dave Gross, 
Ralph Grieco. Fred Gross, Jim Hopkins. Joe Besancon, Tony Mini- 
gello. Jules Kovacs. Dennis Galvin, Tom Carrino. This club gives 
experience to the industrial arts majors outside the classroom. 




188 




EPSILON PI TAU, 1,1., row 1: Manford Rotnem, Faculty; Carl 
Wirkiowski, John Ceil, Pics.; James Pavlow, Alfred Roth. Martin 



Johnsen, Advisor. Row 2: Steven Helvak, I teas.; John Leicher, 
Vice Pres.; Frank More. Wesley Perusek, Set.; Charles Feldman. 



Epsilon Pi Tau 



Geological society 



Epsilon Pi Tau, honorary fraternity lot industrial 
arts students, was organized to promote skill anil pro- 
ficiency among its members. 

The group's interest centers around demonstrations, 
movies, field trips, and lectures involving material rela- 
tive to their majors. 



Members ot the Kent State Geological society seek 
to further scientific interest and activities in the field of 
geology. Membership requires live hours of geology or 
an interest in the subject. 

The society schedules field trips and meetings at 
which speakers discuss geological topics. 




GEOLOGICAL SOCIETY, l.-r., row 1: Glenn Frank. Faculty- 
Robert Erb, Sally Caylor, David Stanonik, Robert Sitler, Faculty; 



Row 2: Richard Stephanson, Larry Poe, Richard Tuxill, Alfred 
Brunner. They explore their interest through the study of rocks. 



189 




STUDENT ARCHITECTS, l.-r., Freeman Ong. Rav George, Ra\ 
Moore, Emnree Supplee, Robert Graham, Frank Pliszka, Steve Tylka. 
Row 2: Steve Wolczyk, Lyle Worley, Ted Curtis, Fred Holman, Ro- 
bert Ahrens, Andrew Planet, Joseph Duricy, Harold Rasmussen, 



Paul Ricciuti. Row :i: Barrel Seibert, Richard Toth. Jack Arden, 
Samuel Ragan. Raymond Robinson, James Allred, Keith Kellv, 
James Brown. Membership in the organization is merely a stepping 
stone to affiliation with national American Institute of Architects. 



OFFICERS, l.-i., row 1: Ray Moore, Treas.; Frank Pliszka, 
Pies.; Fred Holman. Vice Pres. Row 2: Paul Ricciuti. National 
Pies.; Raymond Robinson. Sec. Activities are directed toward the 
professional field to add to the experience of student architects. 




Student Architects 



The Student Chapter of American Institute of Archi- 
tects was established at KSU in February, 1955. Its mem- 
bers are bound together by their interest in the profession 
of architecture. The group directs its activities toward 
the professional iield by acquiring noted speakers, taking 
field trips, and holding dinner meetings. 

The organization strives to further the understanding 
and acquaintanceship between students and professional 
men in the field. They also work to advance the general 
public's understanding of architecture. 

Membership in the student chapter is the first step in 
obtaining membership in the American Institute of Ar- 
chitects. Many Kent graduates are presently junior, as- 
sociate, and corporate members. 

Paul Ricciuti, who was president of the local chapter 
last year, is president of the Association of Student Chap- 
ters American Institute of Architects for the second con- 
secutive year. 

The Bachelor of Architecture degree, a five-year pro- 
gram, was established at Kent last year. 




CHEMICAL SOCIETY, l.-r., row 1: Judith Five, Lynne Hoffman. 
Leslie Todd, Adv.; William Pilkin, Sec.-Treas.; Thomas Schaide, 
Chmn.; Will Thompson, Adv.; Genevieve Tobin, Treva Pamer. Row 



2: Beth Horvath, Donald Leyden, Dave Wiggers, Richard Franklin. 
Kenneth Herman. Robert Blackly. James Zeller. Leslie Gulrich, 
Philip Hennen. Richard Bambeck, Tim Henry, Linda Chapman. 



Chemical society Kappa Omicron Phi 



The Chemical society fosters professional interest in 
chemistry through meetings and activities. 

Locally, the chapter visits chemical industries in 
Northeastern Ohio and hears lectures given by profes- 
sional specialists in the field. The group is student affili- 
ated with the American Chemical society. 



Kappa Omicron Phi, home economics honorary, is 
dedicated to the promotion of better living. Members 
work on cooking and sewing projects, attend fashion 
shows, and hear home economics speakers. 

Highlights ol the year's program are the Buddy pic- 
nic and the Christmas dinner. 



KAPPA OMICRON PHI members are. I.-r„ row 1: Nancy McAllis- 
ter, Kathryn Blake, Treas.: Nancy Nichols, Guard; Patricia Marsev, 
Sec; Carole Heston. Row 2: Sheila Olmosk, Lenora Dray, Nancy 



Knowles. Pres.; Bernadine Barrow; Claudette Chrien. Row 3: 
Donna Jean Robinson. 2nd Vice Pres.; Mary Stewart. Jane Hales. 
Ann Wilsdorf, Peggy Hoskins, 1st Vice Pres.; and Marie Dixon. 




191 




VARSITY k, l.-r., row 1: Darrel Seibert, Gerry McGinty, Mai tin 
Grosjean, C.erald King, Martin Testa, Patricia Jaffrin, Dale 
Wachtel, Thomas Darrah, Martin Kane, Ronald Vargo, Louis Holtz. 
Row 2: Fred Rothfuss, Hugh Roberts, Edward Simpson, Pat Semarv, 
Louis Mott. Thomas koviak, David Johnson, Norbert Lewandowski. 
Joseph Chapon, John konstantinos, Steven Hrobak. Row 3: Robert 
Gusbar, John Steffas, George Christman, Bob Hall, Frank Fiore. 



John Boxer. Robert Potter. Robert Showalter, Richard Follctt. 
Richard Schwarz, Donald Gardner. Row 4: Donald Kaplan, Vic 
Pumo, Richard Rollins, Donald Schuller, Robert Psenka, Terry 
Orvis, Thomas Maurer. Mario Pisanelli, John Henrv Martin, Hank 
Woodward. These men fill the ranks of the various varsity athletic 
teams. Before obtaining membership in Varsity K, a young man must 
receive a letter in one of the Kent State university varsity sports. 



OFFICERS, l.-r.. row 1: Don McCafferty, Adv.; Robert But- 
ton, Ptes.: James Barnard, Vice Pres.; Patricia Jaffrin. 
Varsity k Queen. Row 2: Ed Terek, Sgt. at Arms; Ted 
/indren. Treas.; Eddie Warner, Sec. They unite athletes. 



Varsity K 




Promoting student participation in physical educa- 
tion and uniting the varsity athletes, athletic department, 
and club alumni are the aims of the Varsity K club. 

An athlete who earns a varsity letter automatically 
becomes a member of the club. Dislocated collar bones 
and bruised shins are not membership prerequisites, but 
most of the KSU athletes seem to acquire them at one time 
or another. 

The club was organized by Merle Wagoner, athletic 
director in 1927. Its original functions were holding 
dances and organizing the first KSU Homecoming. 

Varsity K has seven honorary members. Among them 
are two women, Mrs. Doris Kot, a secretary in the athletic 
office, and Dr. Elizabeth Leggett, a former Kent State 
university physician. 

Defunct during World War II, the group was reor- 
ganized in 1946 by Trevor Rees. 



GoldervK serves as Kent State's official booster club 



Golden K is a service organization which supports 
the official programs of KSU and Student Council and 
furthers the University's community spirit. 

Working K's are the group's pledges who must prove 
their willingness to work for the betterment of the Uni- 
versity. They make signs to advertise coming athletic 
events and encourage school spirit. 

Card shows and much ol the other entertainment at 
athletic events have been provided by Golden K. It also 
sponsors the cheerleaders; provides money for care of the 
mascot, Golden Flasher II; provides hosts and hostesses 
for Univerity gatherings; sometimes decorates the gym 
for Homecoming, Campus Day, and Top Hop dances; 
and sells clinks and Homecoming mums. 

Golden K has helped finance various athletic groups 
in their projects. In the past they have sent the swimming 
team to Florida during Christmas vacation, and last year 
they sent one of Kent's outstanding sprinters, Andy 
Bajcsa, to an AAU meet in New York's Madison Square 
Garden. 

Plans are in the making for a rotating victor's trophy 
to be jointly paid for by Western Michigan and Kent. 
The winner in a football or basketball game between the 
two opponents will have the honor ol retaining the trophy 
until a game is lost. 

Representatives of 11 campus organizations are ac- 
tive in Golden K. 

In January a banquet is held to honor the new mem- 
bers of Golden K. Mr. Roland Patzer is advisor. 




OFFICERS, 1.-1., row 1: Sally Bennett, Treas.; Charlotte 
Trozzo, Sec; Beverly Law, Vice Pies. Row 2: Dave 
Prok, Ralh Chairman; Hank Webber. Pres.; Marilyn Nohava, 
Hostess. They are executives in charge of school spirit. 




GOLDEN k. l.i.. row I: Helen Phillips, Carolyn Hodges. L\nnc 
Schroeder, Barbara Mospens, Sally Bennett, Man Alice Grant, 
Patty Loy, Carol Demarchi. Row 2: Joanne Wolf. Sylvia Forte. 
Charlotte Trozzo, Ron Koshar. Dick Brown, Hank Webber. Dick 



Follette, Beverly Law, Marilyn Nohava, Teni kadoich, David Prok. 
Before mam of the football games, Golden K sponsors campus- 
wide pep rallies. At their meetings they discuss ideas designed 
to keep Kent State's school spirit constantly at a high level. 



193 



p i ' r\ 




DELTA OMICRON, l.-r.. row 1: Dorothy Graz, Sec; Eleanor 
Daghir, Vice Pies.; Nancy Jo Nelson, Pies.; Cathy Cheges, Treas.; 
Row 2: Sonilra Burns, Elsie Vollcrl, Yickv Wise, Patricia Malv. 



Row :!: Leah Bogush, Audrey Benda, Kathy Andorf, Phoebe Oli- 
phanl, Sylvia Gaines. This organization strives to promote the 
advancement of American music and especially female composers, 



Delta Omicron 



Phi Alpha Theta 



Striving to raise scholarship standards and promote 
the progress of American music and women "composers 
on the American scene. Delta Omicron was organized on 
Kent's campus in 1954. 

Membership in the national professional music fra- 
ternity is limited to music majors and minors. 



Phi Alpha Theta, national history honorary, requires 
members to have junior standing and 18 hours of history 
with a 3. in that field. 

Organized at Kent State university in 1938, the group 
established the "Dr. John Popa scholarship award" to 
honor a former history professor. 



PHI ALPHA THETA, l.-r., row 1: David Hibbard. Larry Banks, 
Pres.; Kenneth Dornbnsh. Row 2: Janet Cernohorsky, George 
Jauhiainen, Donald Hicks, Marilyn Nohava. Organized for those 



students who are interested in the field of history. Phi Alpha 
Theta has been on campus for 21 years. It is an honorary, requir- 
ing the applicants for membership to have a certain point average. 



194 





INSTITUTE OF Aeronautical Science, l.-r., row I: Eugene Brown, 
Jack McCoIlum. Chairman; P. A. Otterson, Adv.; Richard Guenther, 
Treas.: James Keyes, Vice Chairman; Robert Wise. Row 2: Da\ id 



Erlenbach, Rec. Sec; George Craiglow, Richard Stonemetz, Norman 
Schehl, Hubert Heritage, Dale Holeman. Members ol the local slu- 
dent chapter are granted affiliation with the national IAS group, 



Aeronautical Science 



Flying club 



Interest in aviation motivates KSU students to join 
the Student Chapter of the Institute of Aeronautical 
Science, organized here four years ago. Students are 
affiliates of the professional group. 

IAS's purpose is to aid the interchange of technical 
ideas among all aeronautical engineers. 



A yearning for the "wild blue yonder" tan be saiis- 
lied at Kent State by membership in the Flying club, one 
ol the first of its kind lo be chartered. 

Through ii, undergraduates and faculty members 
have a chance to fly at a minimum tost. The only re- 
quirement is the sincere desire to flv. 



FLYING CLUB, l.-r.. row I: Harvey Savage. Robert Blanchard, 
Vilas Koklys, Richard Stonemetz, Robert Faloon, Richard Guenther. 
Andrew Paton. Dale Holeman. Donald Bacso, John Stetson. Steve 
Gagat, Richard Sauer. Cliff Heaton. Row 2: Wayne Neel, David 
Kemp, David Erlenbach, |ames Shardy, Paul Thonen, Victor Rich, 



Vincent Rich, Anthonv (.uarino, |im Tyborski, James McEwen, 
Mike Phillips. Thomas Hunnicult, Russell Cilgi-u. Robert Osborne. 
Harold Fulton, Barn Williams. Henry Testa. Donald Vincent, Brian 
Henderson, Robert Wise, Robert Allison, Richard Mankaniyer, Rob- 
ert Burns. Learning to fly is the common goal of the club members. 




195 




HOME EC CI. I B, l.-r.. row 1: Peggy Hoskins, Jane Bowman. Nan- 
o McAllister, Sally Blair. Judith Cooley. Row 'J.: Rose Marie Sezon, 
Shirley Sleekier, Elizabeth \nn Wilson, Colleen Ramsey, DeAnna 



Braeudigam. Row 3: Ann Owen, Barbara Sanderson. Manila Bates, 
Larissa Martysz. Sondra Swinehart. Members of the Home Ec club 
hold meetings which are both educational and social in nature. 



Home Economics club 



The Home Economics clttl) has the distinction of be- 
ing the largest club ol its type in Ohio and the oldest or- 
ganization on the K.SU campus. Projects ol the group in- 
clude a Buddy picnic to welcome freshman women, a 
Christmas dinner for members, and a brunch honoring 
seniors in the spring. 



WELCOMING FRESHMEN and upperclassmen to school, the Bud- 
dy picnic was held this fall on the lawn of Home Management house. 





OFFICERS are, l.-r., row I: Carol Sada, Rec. Sec; Marie 
Dixon, Pres.; Sharon Moore, Vice Pies. Row 2: Willa Singer, 
Treas.; Joan Hartzell, Publicity. Serving as executives, they 
coordinate all the club's projects and social activities. 




Dormitories 



When the new freshman 
arrives, the first thing that 
becomes familiar to him is 
the place he is to live during 
his college career. 

Kent State university, a 
relatively young school, has 
three new living units to fa- 
cilitate its increased enroll- 
ment , and plans call lor 
more dorms. 

There are five dormitor- 
ies for women and two for 
men. These furnish on- 
campus housing for more 
than I 800 students. 

The physical structure ol 
these dorms is a familiar part 
ol the campus face. It is also 
integrated into each of the 
other campus faces. 

Hie dorm dwellers work 
together as a unit, entering 
campus competitive events. 
They are like a family, 
which is extra-large, living 
in a huge house. They work, 

study, and relax together 

a big part of dorm life. 

The dorms are not only- 
concerned with room but 
provide meals for their resi- 
dents. Engleman and Moul- 
ton residents, not having 
their own cafeterias, are di- 
vided to share the facilities 
of other dorms. 



197 




HOUSE COUNCIL, l.-r., row 1: Cathy Almasy. Social Chr.; Gail 
Mayberry, Fire Chief: Mrs. Kern, Counselor; Fran Kocinski. Treas.; 
Darlene DeVille, Vice Pres.; Paula Niessen, Pies.; Sue Felber, 
Publicity Chr.; Doris St. Clair, Social Education Chr.; Nelda 



Norton. Sec. Row 2: Pat Crum, Carol Vinciguerra, Arlene Cheru- 
bini. Student Council Rep.; Treva Pamer. Frances Viland, Mary 
Seiraetz, Susan Leimgruber, Anne Marie Hartman, Linda Pensinger, 
Barbara Brickley, Maureen Carrig, Janet Rapp, Matoula Chelekis. 



Verder still remains Kent's newest, occupied dorm 




KEEPING SLIM and trim by regular and rigorous exercises, 
are, l.-r., Marcia Gray, Judy Lang and Judy Hollingsworth. 



Named lor the first dean of women, Verder is the 
newest women's dormitory on ihe KSU campus. Resi- 
dents first moved in during the fall of 1956. At that time 
the coeds lived temporarily under inconvenient condi- 
tions. Telephone service, light fixtures, closet doors, and 
a cafeteria were missing. 

The inconveniences were soon eliminated, and resi- 
dents were living in one of the most modern dorms on 
campus. However, the cafeteria was not opened until the 
fall of 1957. Previous to that the students ate in the 
Terrace hall cafeteria. 

Verder houses approximately 375 women. There are 
a few single rooms, but the majority are equipped to 
room three occupants. 

To reach the campus more easily, Verder residents 
last fall acquired a walk and steps between Engleman 
hall and the tennis courts. The dorm is located on Mid- 
way drive where two new dorms are being built. 

Socially, Verder has an annual Christmas Date Night 
dance and a winter formal. They participate in Pork 
Barrel, Homecoming, Campus Day, Rowboat Regatta. 

Each Christmas the residents of Verder hall prepare 
baskets for needy families in the area. 

Mrs. Esther Kern is resident counselor. Assistant 
counselor is Miss Edith Herrington. 



198 





NO MATTER where you are, you can't escape washing and ironing. 
L.-r.. Billie (.ax lord, Carolyn (.est, and Carol Zornow take advan- 
tage of the modern utility room in Verder hall. Irons and ironing 
boards as well as washers and dryers are supplied for the girls. 



WHEN THE books filled with knowledge become a strain, 
l.-r., Lillian Kohler, Carolyn Chance, and Diane Straits 
focus their attention on items that make for lighter read- 
ing. Many newspapers and magazines are provided in dorms. 



WATCHING TELEVISION provides a pleasant distraction for, l.-r., 
Jerry Rogers. Larry Saunders, Roberta Triplett, Li/ R\an, |ndv 
Coyle, Peggy Wood. Mary Beth Cooper, Peggy Mathev. (can Bucklin, 
Matoula Chelekis. Television sets can be found in all dormitory 



lounges and are usually going full pace. The residents of the 
dorm as well as their friends arc free to make use ol the sets 
at all limes. Wonder if there are many problems deciding which 
show to watch or il everyone is in favor of the Western heroes. 




199 



Engleman hall boasts dormitory spirit and cooperation 



MAKING USE of one of Engleman hall's ever-busy telephones as 
Marcia Aex curiously lends an ear to hear is Lilijana Janulis. 





JOAN WALLACE and Carol Wilson, l.-r.. settle down to the 
serious side of college — studying to pass those courses. 




TAKING A BREAK in the lounge, l.-r., Janice Smith. Sandra 
Kettering, Judy Visentainer, and Eleanor Clark smile for the 



photographers. Engleman hall is the only dormitory which has 
a second floor lounge opening onto an adjoining outside terrace. 



200 




HOUSE COUNCIL, l-i.. low I. Eleanor Clark. Maureen Dolan, 
Jan Snyder, Marlene Johnston. Row 2: Rosemarie Sulea, Maria 
Webster, Sec.; Pal Miller. Pies.; Mrs. Thompson, Counselor; Pat 
VandenAnond, Asst. Counselor; Merial Hilt\ , Vice Pies.; Beverh 



Allen. Social Chi.: |ean Franke, Iie.is. Row .'!: Sue Waiilinian. 
Sonia Osborn, Teresa Crosland, Robin Nye. Sandra Kettering. Pat 
Dishong, Marlene Burkhardt, Lilijana janulis. Council handles 
infractions made 1>\ the girls who are living in Engleman hall. 



Most 



rooms are 



single 



Originally used as an upperclass dormitory, Engleman 
now houses girls from all (lasses. Most of the residents 
live in single rooms, bin are found much of the time in 
the lounges. The smallness of Engleman has made it a 
popular housing unit. 

The vine-covered building is shaped like a W. and 
ii has several distinctive characteristics in its structure. 
The second floor lounge leads to an adjoining terrace on 
the hill outside. It is also the only campus building which 
is connected by a tunnel to the student union building. 

Living in a small dorm, the girls band together lor 
dorm activities. Corridor parties, date parties, and an 
all-dorm formal round out the social calendar. 

Engleman participates in all campus activities, fre- 
quently bringing home trophies. Last Campus Day they 
placed first with their "Teahouse of the August Moon." 
They also take part in Homecoming, Pork Barrel, Row- 
boat Regatta, and May Day relays. 

In addition to the group activities, the women of En- 
gleman hall are found active in individual campus pro- 
jects, and they boast many campus leaders. 

Mrs. Ruth Thompson is resident counselor this year. 
Her assistant is Pat Vanden Avond. 




WHAT MIST be done must be done! L.-r., Rosemarie Sulea 
and Juanita Kelly are putting this room into top-notch con- 
dition. In the event of an unexpected room check, these 
girls plan to be prepared and get nothing short of "good." 



201 




HOUSE COUNCIL, l.-r.. row 1: Lvnne Hoffman, Linda Behm. 
kathv Nace. Barb Schraff. Row 12: Betty Drozdowski, Treas.; 
Maria Campbell, Pres.; Mrs. Love, Counselor; Nancy Miller, Asst. 



Counselor; Caroline Pappas. Vice Pres.; Valerie Konzen, Sec. Row 3: 
Neva Wyrick, Dorothy Simmons. Kay Meinzen. Nancy Wiley, Kaye 
Gibson. Jane Emmons, Lee Wolf, Gretchen Geier, Carolyn Manila. 



Lowry is smallest dorm 



The smallest and oldest dorm on campus, Lowry hall 
houses 140 girls and is situated above Moulton hall on 
Hilltop drive. 

Lowry's residents plan and participate in many ac- 
tivities throughout the year. Last year they sent a Christ- 
mas basket to the Kent Welfare department to be given 
two needy families in this area. They also hold various 
mixers throughout the school year, and an annual dormi- 
tory formal. 

Lowry's size doesn't seem to handicap it when it comes 
to winning trophies. Lowry residents took a second place 
trophy for their Homecoming entry, "Have Shoe, Will 
Trample," and last year won first place in Homecoming 
decorations with their explanatory display which was 
titled, "I'm In-Salted." 

A new look at Lowry was provided by the addition 
this fall quarter of an International center. Students and 
teachers from 32 foreign countries congregate here. Con- 
ferences dealing with problems of the international mem- 
bers are held, and plans for future ctdtural programs 
are discussed. 

Lowry is the only dormitory on campus that does 
not campus its women for lateness. Since the fall of 1950 
Lowry has been on the honor system, under which coeds 
are on their honor to sign in honestly. 




TAKING PART in the sign out procedure are, l.-r., Sandra 
Bousman, Patricia Francis, Loretta Janu, and Marilyn Lokie. 



202 



I 




"lift 



,1 5VJ 




LINDA ELLIOTT tries to learn the new hula hoop fad. which has amusement are her coaches, l.-r., Elaine C.eraci. Jacquehn Yen. 

been sweeping the country as well as the campus. Looking on with Claudia Oehlke, Eleanor Dye. Betty Karman. and Janice Cameron. 




FOREIGN STUDENTS living in I.own arc. l.-r., Gail Mari- 
anas, Terry Pattakou, Myra Rabkewycz, and Jura Laijunas. 



JACKIE YEN gets a trimming from. l.-r.. Chris Ruffaner and 
Denise Sparlin. Are vou sure y ou want your hair cut, Jackie? 




Moulton has friendly air 



Friendliness is the key word in Moulton hall, the 
second oldest dormitory on campus. Built in 1*)I7, the 
hall was named for Edwin Moulton, former president of 
the board ol trustees. 

Housing over 180 girls, Moulton is located at the bot- 
tom ol Hilltop drive. The atmosphere is relaxed and 
inviting. Year alter year, coeds choose to return to the 
battered corridors and unpainted walls rather than live 
in one ol the more modern dorms. 

Moulton is active in campus activities, participating 
in Homecoming, Pork Barrel, Campus Day, and Penny 
Carnival. Last year Moulton placed second in Pork 
Barrel with their "King Midas and the Golden Touch." 
For the second consecutive year the dorm took first place 
in the independent women's division of Penny Carnival. 
May Day relays and Rowboat Regatta find Moultonites in 
the midst of activities. 

The hall is equipped with a music and recreation 
room, carpeted lounges, and a private television lounge. 
Resident counselors of Moulton hall are Virginia Gleason 
and Margaret Church. 




ENJOYING A FAS] game ol shuttle hoard after dinner arc, 
l.-r., Beth Schneider, Betty Polacsek, and Dollie Mesi. 




HOUSE COUNCIL, l.-r., row 1: Li/ Mulhem, Sec: Jo Sweo, Joyce 
Jackson. Row 2 Karen Ellet, Sue Usher, Nadine Holovach, Bonnie 



Scott, Pres.; Margaret Witzler, Sec. Row 3: Katie Keir. Vice Pres.; Bet- 
sy Maxwell, Becky Leonhard, Fran Ziinic. Jean Hayes, Bev Rogers. 



204 







TAKING TURNS quenching their thirst at a handy drinking foun- 
tain in their corridor are. l.-r., Patricia Conlev and Barbara I homas. 



QUELLA COUCH learns the technique of sewing from, l.-r., 
Bev krichhaum and Ann Kibler who willingly lend a hand. 





PAT CHADWICK. Liz Mulhern. and Leilani Simcox, l.-r.. find that 
pauses from studying for gabfests or fun help the evening 



pass more quickly. Pat appears to be the unsuspecting victim as 
Liz plans some dirty work enlisting the help of a toy poodle. 



205 




HOUSE COUNCIL, l.-r., row 1: Renee Roche, Sally Bloomfield, 
Jean Metcalf, Treas.; Fran Ames, Sec; Jan Jeffers, Pres.; Betsy 
Power, Vice Pres.; Donna Gang, Mary Alice Grant. Row 2: 
Cora Parrigin, Norina Savu, Linda McKain. Sheryl Denny, Marilynn 



Peoples, Debby Hess, Judy Kaiser, Sheila Gethin, Barbara Kern, 
Barbara Welter, Karen Jamnik, Mickey Miller, Sue Evenson, 
Lynne Schroeder, Judy Warrington. Serving on House council are 
the elected officers and .1 representative hum each dorm corridoi 




Terrace is 



largest 



d 



aorm 



DECIDING A\ appropriate outfit tor the next day's classes 
are. l.-r., Linda Bittner, Frida Tiessen, and Carol Pohovey. 



Terrace hall, KSU's largest woman's dormitory, is 
located 011 a hill overlooking Terrace drive. The X- 
shaped structure houses 720 coeds. 

When Terrace was first opened in 1954, it operated 
as two separate dormitories— North Terrace and South 
Terrace. Both dorms were united in the fall of I95(> 
under Jacqueline Olsen. 

Terrace's cafeterias serve Terrace and Engleman 
coeds each day, while Verder residents also eat there 
during weekends. 

Two recreational rooms are available for the use of 
Terrace residents and their friends. Both rooms are 
equipped with a television set, piano, ping pong table, 
tables, and couches. These rooms are also used lor work- 
ing on the dot 111 Homecoming decorations, Pork Barrel 
rehearsals, Songlest practices, and the Campus Day float. 

Social events lor the residents include the annual 
formal, record hops, Christmas parties, card clubs, and 
dress-up dinners. 

The dormitory is contemporary in design and suited 
to modern living. 



206 




BARBARA PETIT, Patty Gunion. and Sue Beighley. 1 -v.. gather at 
the bulletin board to work on their "contemporary card" design 




WHILE STUDYING and listening to records, l.-r., Juanita 
1 hompson, Peggy McMahon, and Sue Evensen enjoy a snack. 



FROM THEIR third-floor room, l.-r., Marilyn Seifert and Carroll opposite third-floor wing. The picture windows afford a good view 

Wachtel. holding her favorite teddy bear, wave to friends on the of the other sections of the dorm and the surrounding campus. 




207 




DECORATING A palm tree Eoi Pork Barrel are, I.-r., ka\ 
Beabout, [an roth, Norina Savu, Barbara Chojnicki, Linda 
Bashor, and Marion Furman. The palm tree added effective 
atmosphere in Terrace's South Sea skit, "Paradise Lost." 



Largest 



executive s 



taff 



Housing more than 700 gills. Terrace hall has the 
largest residence staff of all the dorms. Executive director 
ol the dorm is Miss Marjorie Roush. Mrs. Harriet Bar- 
rett and Miss Marilyn Hicks are resident counselors. 
Serving as assistant resident counselor is Miss Rose Marie 
Fulmer. Miss Audre Durbin completes the staff in the 
position of graduate counselor. 



DONNA VASSOS, Athena Daniels. Sandy Garrison, Anita Henson. 

and Aliki Collins discuss the da\ s happenings while eating. 




JACKIE TATOl'R. Bett\ Lou Black. Darlene Schmidt, and 
Marilyn Miller, l.-r., listen to some popular "mood music." 



VVA1 I INC 1 HEIR rURN to be served in the Terrace cafeteria 
line are, l.-r., Ok Suk Lee. Eleanor Borsch, and Karen Yanseii. 




208 





HOUSE COUNCIL, l.-r.. row 1: Layton Stewart, Fire Marshall; 
Adolf Lo, Pies.; Gareth Jones, Vice Pres. and Sec. Kenneth Saur- 
inan. Counselor; Tom Norman. Lawrence fackson. Row li: David 



Columbus, Louis Boros, Sargeant Aylies, Tom [ones, Eugene Fealko, 
Norbert Lewandowski, George Brundage, Wayne Busser, Don Mor- 
ris. The\ are a representative group deciding Stopher hall policies, 



Stopher was the first men's dormitory built at Kent 



The first men's dormitory to be built at Kent, Stopher 
hall is located on a hill overlooking the campus. The 260 
residents are kept busy sponsoring various dorm activi- 
ties and entering campus events. 

The seven corridors of Stopher have been glamorized 
with the names of movie stars such as "Ava" and "Betty." 
Stopher residents enjoy a spacious cafeteria enclosed with 
glass and four comfortable lounges which oiler facilities 
for studying, playing ping pong, watching television, oi 
just plain relaxing. Above the cafeteria is a terrace where 
dances are held. 

Stopherites sponsor an ice breaker for the freshmen, 
exchange dinners with the women's dormitories, spring 
and winter formals, and a barbeque for graduating sen- 
iors. They also sponsor an annual Christmas party for 
underprivileged children. The residents have numerous 
other projects, including the social and athletic activities 
on campus such as Songlesl, Homecoming, Campus Day, 
Pork Barrel, and intramural athletic activities. This year 
they won a first-place trophy in the independent men's 
division of Pork Barrel. 

Stopher was constructed in 1949 and is situated near 
the Memorial lieldhouse. 




THE SPACIOUS LOUNGE can usually be found filled with 
Stopherites watching the favorite Western or variety shows. 



209 



Johnson opened in 1956 



Johnson hall is the newest men's dormitory at Kent 
State university. Opened in the fall ol 1956, the hall was 
named for one of the University's' original faculty mem- 
bers, the late John T. Johnson. 

Coming to the University in 1912, Johnson served as 
Dean of the Faculty. He was also the director ol science 
and photography. 

Johnson was formerly called Stopher B, and is con- 
nected to Stopher by the kitchen and dining room. It was 
used mainly as a freshman dormitory during the first 
year alter its opening, but it now has both freshmen and 
uppeic lass students. 

Housing about .'110 men, Johnson is part of a long- 
range program to provide housing lor the male students 
on the campus. 

Johnson residents participate in die various University 
competitive events. They have taken lirsi place in Pork 
Barrel and Campus Day floats and won the all-University 
sports tropin. 

Head resident counselor ol Johnson is Ron Bin. As- 
sistant resident counselors are Coiet Sims, Sorrel Logo- 
theiis, and Tom Shiels. 




GATHERED AROUND Herb Fotheringham at the piano to 
sing arc. l.-r.. Ron Potter. Floyd Schriber, ami Chuck Dirkse. 




HOUSE COUNCIL, l.-r., row 1: Charles Conconi, Doug Bennett. 
Thomas Ve/bak. Treas.; Martin Kane. Pres.: Herb Fotheringham. 
Dennis Major. Robert Hagley. Dick Lantry. Row 2: Howard Kost- 
ler, Official Adv.; Frank Glowatz, Larry Colucci, Martin Fair, Jack 



Moore, Joe Concheck. Don Robinson, Steve Burke. William Monte. 
Harry Knauf. Johnson hall residents participate in the 
various University organizations, and the dorm is represented 
in University competitions such as Homecoming and Campus Day. 



210 




TYPICAL STUDENTS. I.-r., Joe Gottfried, Jan Younger, Diana 
Lardas, Ahki Collins. Glenn McCall talk rather than study. 



SMASHING THE BALI, back to [ohn Baver is [ohn Dillon. 
The students are plaving in a Johnson hall recreation room. 





CARD GAMES arc popular at Johnson. Concentrating arc I -r 
Dave Worcester. Chuck Conconi, Barr) James, and George Miser! 



JOHNSON RESIDENTS find time to enjoy some modern jazz 
and the appeals of Julie London in a private jam session. 
L.-r., Charles Everhart, Larry Hitch, and (ohn Dragash are 
appraising one students record collection in a dorm room 





*. * 



$* 








lS Greek masks vary in 
mood and expression, so does 
Greek life at Kent. 

Bound together by a de- 
sire for interesting and last- 
ing friendships, the social 
sororities and fraternities 
work together as well as com- 
pete with each other. 

Panhellenic and Interfra- 
ternity councils are the self- 
governing bodies of the sor- 
orities and fraternities re- 
spectively. Representatives 
from each group jointly es- 
tablish standard rules and 
act accordingly to handle 
any infractions. 

Greeks are active on cam- 
pus, participating in all Uni- 
versity-wide events. In addi- 
tion, they are active within 
their groups — not only so- 
cializing, but always encour- 
aging scholarship, leader- 
ship, and character. 

At Kent the Greeks live in 
their respective houses which 
provide a home-type atmos- 
phere. Through this small 
living unit, the members are 
drawn closer together. 

Campus competitive 
events likewise teach work- 
ing as a group— yet never de- 
stroying individuality. The 
abstract term "cooperation" 
becomes reality. In these 
ways Greek life can add to 
the college education. 



Panhellenic council 



Panhellenu council governs the eight sororities on 
Kent's campus. Each sorority sends two members and 
its president to compose the council. 

Panhellenu aims to establish a high level oi sorority- 
University relations. The group further tries to encour- 
age a high standard ol personal development lor all sor- 
ority members. 

During sororit\ rushing Panhellenic informs both 
rushees and sororities of the preliminaries and rules to 
be observed at this time. Ii also aits upon any infrac- 
tions ol these rides. 

Panhellenic publishes "It's All (.reek to Me." a pam- 
phlet designed to introduce the various sororities and 
Creek life in general to rushees. 

A rotation system ol t he- officers' chairs assures the 
eight member sororities ol equal representation. Basical- 
ly it is a system ol self-government by which the sororities 
working together establish their own rules and tarry out 
joint projects. 

Advisor to Panhellenic conned is Miss Margaret For- 
sythe, associate dean ol women. 




OFFICERS, l.-r. Gerry Shall. Pies.: Patricia Flint, Sec: 
Charlotte Trozzo, Treas.; Sue Carney, Vice Pies. Officers are 
chosen bv a rotating plan. Therefore, every eight years 
each campus sorority has one oi its members as president. 



__~ 




PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, l.-r.. row 1: Sandra Levine. Ellen Zuels- 
dorf, Patricia Gulh, Rosemary Prendergast. Barbara Lenart, Mar- 
ian Moore, Gerry Shull. Row 2: Judy Barchfeld. Elizabeth Kirk, 
Dottie Wells, Claudette Chrien, Pamela Johnson, Carolyn Bond. 
Deanne Rongone. Sue Nighswander. Row 3: Jo Metcalf, Donna Pet- 



erson, Charlotte Trozzo, Beverly Law. Carol Evans, Sally Brownfield, 
Sue Carnev, Linda Roach. In their meetings the members of this 
group decide policies governing every sorority on campus. They 
at the same time, establish rules for handling any infractions. 
Each sorority has equal representation on Panhellenic council. 



214 




OFFICERS. I.-r., row I: Joseph lirpak. Vice Pies.: 
Roger Gertz, Pies.: Sen Valnian. Rec. Sec. Row 2: John 
Butler, Treas.; Walter Fan/. Cones. Set.: Martin Schmidt, 
student Council Representatives: James Blumel, Chaplain. 



Inter-fraternity council 



Inter-fraternity council serves as the governing body 
of Kent State university's IS fraternities. The member- 
ship consists of the president and one representative from 
each fraternity. 

Council's major activity is establishing the fraternities' 
closed rush program during winter quarter. For the first 
time this year IFC went into the freshman orientation 
classes to lamiliari/e new students with Greek life. To 
further promote rushing, they also publish a handbook. 
K.SU Fraternities. 

The group holds a quarterly advisors' banquet and at 
the spring dinner a trophy is awarded to the outstanding 
fraternity advisor. IFC also awards trophies to the cam- 
pus fraternities who are winners in the nine major intra- 
mural sports. 

Frying something new, IFC this year initialed a pro- 
gram to support civic projects. They contributed to the 
March of Dimes and World University Service. 

Members of Inter-fraternity's executive council trav- 
eled to Ohio university to represent Kent at the MAC 
IFC convent ion. 




INTER-FRATERMTY COUNCIL, l.-r.. row I: Millard kelley. 
Ray Jeffers, Clarence Mixon, Tom Tidd, Pat Collins, Dave Thomas, 
Dan Pierog, Richard Remias. Row 2: John Bowden. George kuebler, 
Max Drainie. Jack Hind, Frank Lopane, Dennis Cooke, Ronald Ross, 



Eniilio Ferrara. Row .'!: Paul Raymer. Claude Webb, Dick Stevens, 
Jerry Kraig, Gary Sabath, Paul Ricciuti, Peter Previte. Handling 
the rules governing the campus fraternities, this organization is com- 
posed of two members from each of Kent's 18 male Greek groups. 



215 




AXO's buy a new house 



"Gretchen," the Alpha Chi's Model A Ford, has taken 
a "back seat" this year as the girls concentrated on their 
newly purchased house with its heated, indoor swimming 
pool. As the house is located a mile from campus, trans- 
portation might seem a problem, but some of the Alpha 
Chis found a sure solution in the bicycles they've been 
riding around campus. 

For the second consecutive year the Gamma Lambda 
members have earned the first place scholarship award 
among sororities. In addition, they won the WKSU-FM 
radio qui/ this year. The Alpha Chi's philanthropic 
project is aid to the cerebral palsied. 



FINDING A QUIET spot for studying in a sororin house isn't 
always easv. but Mary Ai men seems to have accomplished it. 




THE A CHI O's were the env\ of the campus this year when thev 
purchased a new house with a heated swimming pool. The girls 



spend main enjovable hours in the pool, away from the worry of 
their studies. Here, several sisters participate in a water fight. 



216 




^■=T'V 



Dorothy Wells. Pres. 
Muriel Lundv. Vice Pres. 
Charlene Harding. 2nd Vire Pres. 
Catherine McAllister. Rec. Sec. 
Virginia Penfield. Corr. Sec. 
Bonita Pierce. Treas. 



Catherine Almasv 
Mary Armen 
Judv Beacham 
Yvonne Beljon 
Martha Brugler 
Clatidette Chrien 



Linda Coreno 
Carolyn Cox 
Maureen Dolan 
Juanita Dundon 
Marv Fisher 
C.ail Gartner 



Kristine Gutknechl 
Patricia Hackathorn 
Patricia Houger 
Janet James 
Doris |ohnson 
Carolyn Jones 



Nancy Ken 

Frances Kocinski 
Gwendohn Marshall 
Jane Metzger 
Nancy Miller 
Sharon Moore 



Susanne Nighswander 

Joan North 
N'elda Norton 
Ann Oteiza 
Marilyn Perrine 
Joan Pollak 



Carol Ramse\ 
Ann Rankin 
Rae Renter 
Elaine Sandiford 
Willa Singer 
Marv Stewart 



Marv Lvnne Stringer 
Emma Supplee 
Jane Thompson 
Elaine Wylie 
Karen /iegler 




fa A A! 



i-\ f*s O 

— ^ < vC 









Q0& 






QQ&t 





9L § .S. a J? 



217 




SNOW sIoRMS were frequent visitors to the campus this winter. 
Although the snow provided hectic class for commuters, it was just 



plain fun for those who lived on campus. The Alpha Gam's take 
time out from studies and other activities to frolic in the snow. 




Gerry Shull, Pres. 
Patricia Guth. Vice Pies. 
Marilyn Nohara, 2nd Vice Pres. 
Suzanne Kincaid, Rec. Sec. 
Eleanor Freas, Corr. Sec. 



Elizabeth 1 homas. Treas. 
Eunice Casner, Housemother 
Judith Bichsel 
Marian Bonsor 
Miriam Bonsor 



Sandra Bichm 
Marv Cowan 
Marlene Del 1 lati 
Sandra Eier 
Eileen Greco 



Marilyn Hall 
Nancy Knapp 
|oan Kosman 
Elaine Kuemerle 
Ann Lawrence 



Sandra I.e\ inc 
Marv Mazcall 
Kathryn Mcin/cn 
Laura Miller 
Carol Morton 



218 



Alpha Gam's sponsor tea 



The "bicycle built for two" is a familiar sight around 
the Alpha Gam house. At least it helps soke some of the 
twirls' transportation problems when it comes to running 
errands for the chapter. 

This year the women ol the Alpha Nu chapter did 
plenty of "running" in planning their annual All Uni- 
versity Pledge tea and sponsoiing a Christmas part) foi 
the retarded children ol Kent. 

The Alpha Gams also boast attendants to the Home- 
coming and Rowboat Regatta queens, and officers ol Pan- 
Hellenic and Theta Sigma Phi. 





ALPHA (.AM pledges, l.-r., Sand) Eier, Juch Bichsel, and 
\anc\ Velek have a good workout cleaning windows— one ol the 
numerous duties assigned to them during their pledge period. 



Barbara Mospens 

Angel Miglietia 
Carol Pay 
Linda Pensinger 
Linda Poole 



Ruth Schmidt 

Constance Smith 
Constance I anski 
Penelope Tossell 
Janet Taylor 



Barbara I olli 
Marilyn I'sher 
Ellen Werbeach 
Ellen Zuelsdorf 






S "<© 



~3 ^i 





219 



220 




Carolyn Bond. Pies. 
Elaine Forkapa, Vice Pies. 
Regina Cicci, 2nd Vice Pies. 
Joan In in, Rec. Sec. 
Jan Swank. Cor. Sec. 



Nancy Knowles. Treas. 
(Catherine Durst, Housemothe 
Carmelita Byrne Adv. 
Sharon Baker 
Carol Belknap 



Sally Bennett 
Arlene Cwynar 
Mary Jane Finlev 
Beverly Fry 
Donna Gang 



Mary Grant 
Barbara Groves 
Charlotte Hall 
Janet Ingram 
Kathleen Kanpincn 



Kllen LeFever 
Wendie Longle) 
Collen McGee 
Sherrie Mackovic 

Jean Metcalf 



Mary Carol Mm pin 
Mary Narkes 
Nancy Nichols 
Ann Pearcc 
Donna Peterson 



Darlene Posev 
Renee Roche 
Nancy Schuler 
Marilyn Seifert 

Indith Shaver 



[anet Snyder 
foan Thatch 
Charlotte Trozzo 
Maria Webster 



Muriel Weiss 
Karen White 
Patricia Whitraore 
Donna Vassos 




ARLENE CWYNAR and Carolyn Bond, l.-r., give .1 few orders 
to Regina Cicci and pledges Maria Webster and fan Snyder. 



Alpha Phi's are versatile 



'Slap, bang, here we are again,'' and the "jolly Alpha 
Phi's" were again found reigning as Campus Day and 
Greek Week queens. Stressing versatility, the Beta Omega 
women also held several organizational offices on campus. 
President oi AWS, Panhellenie council, and Golden K. 
treasurer are but a few. 

Each year the Phi's sponsor the All (.nek formal at 
Meyers Lake ballroom. The dance lias become one <>! the 
biggest traditional highlights ol KSU's social calendar. 
Each Christmas the Phi's also give a party for the needy 
children ol Rent. Their philanthropy concerns cardiac 
aid and the Heart Fund. 




SONG TIME is happy time, any place or anywhere. Here. Janet some Alpha Phi songs. Enjoying some early morning vocalizing are, 

Snyder draws a few girls from Saturday morning duties to sing l.-r., Judy Shaver. Nano Knowles. Joan Thatch, and Carolyn Bond. 




221 



J Sonas L 




Xi's excel in CD 



songfest 



The aroma ol spaghetti and meat balls flavors the air 
each spring when the Alpha Xi's hold their spaghetti din- 
ner as an annual money-making project. Each year the 
women <>l the double bine and gold also sponsor a Christ- 
mas party for the underprivileged children of Kent, co- 
sponsor the annual Pumpkin Prom with the DU's, and 
hold a Rose formal at which their newest pledges are 
introduced to the Greek world, 

For the second consecutive year the Alpha Xi's have 
taken first place in Campus Day songiest. In addition 
this year they boast the queens lor Varsity K and the 
annual Military Ball. 



KAREN DURR and Chris Lindeman. l.-r., prove that college 
coeds are no different from anyone else when the first snow falls. 





Marion Moore. Pies. 
Mary Ann Giuliano. Vice Pies. 
Karen Durr. Rec. Sec. 
Joanne Wolf. Corr. Sec. 
Terry Dawson, Treas. 



Madge Stone, Housemother 
Suzanne Abrams 
Francia Ames 
Nancy Baese 
Barbara Balchan 



222 



fane Bardwell 

Beth Butler 
Therese Carlin 
Aliki Collins 
|oan Davidson 
Janet Deel 



Nora DelVaux 
Patricia Edmondson 
Anne Ferguson 
Diane Hay 
Sylvia Forte 
Helen Gravesmuehl 



Nano Hahn 
Barbara Ham 
Alice Hausch 
Carol H liber 
Carolyn Hodges 
Nani\ Hopper 



Beverly Hudec 
Patricia Jaffrin 
Diana Lardas 
Christine Lindeman 
Joann MacClellan 
Marilvnn Peoples 



Helen Phillips 
Judith Rabe 
Fran Seraphine 
Kathleen Stuhldreher 
Carol Vale 




JAN GUYETTE, MARION MOORE, Belli Butler, and Joanne 
Wolf, l.-r.. seem more interested in Pat Jaffrin s lomersation with 



Nora Del Vaux than in the TV. The rare chance for a moment of 
relaxation ghes the girls occasion to "hash over" the day's events. 




223 




Deanna Rongone, Pres. 
Barbara Bassett, Vice Pres. 
Lois Toniasi, Rec. Sec. 
Edith Ravnes. Treas. 
Mary Coffee, Housemother 
Marilvn Adams 



Leora Agnew 
Cvnthia Bell 
Deborah Billingsle) 
Sally Bloomfield 
Elizabeth Bolich 
Salh Brownfield 



Nancy Caserta 
Arlene Cherubini 
Rue Clark 
Darlene DeVille 
Vivian Dodds 
Karen Ellel 



|anet Fauble 
Susan Felber 
Judith Frye 
Barbara Gerding 
Shelia (.ethin 
Patricia Cist 



Carlene Hollingsworth 
Bonnie Hoover 
Lois Hutch 
Patricia Johnson 
Patricia Kolaskv 
Donna Lac/.o 



Man Ann McGovern 

Ann Miller 
Marianne Miller 
Meredith Miller 
Rosemary Prcndergast 
Beverlv Reed 



Ruth Rhydderch 
Janet Simyon 
kaye Spielhaupter 
|udith Stinson 
Barbara Svete 



|ean Taylor 
Carole Thomas 
Janis Valenta 
Carol Willaid 
Jo Ellen Williams 



224 



Chi O's drive a hearse 



The "Chattanooga Shoe Shine Bos' had nothing on 
the Chi Omega's, whose pledges each year hold a shoe 
shine in Kent as a money-making project. Shoes, how- 
ever, aren't the only things that shine around the Chi O 
house. This year the Chi O women added another trophy 
to their display by taking lirst place in the sorority di- 
vision lor Homecoming decorations. 

The Chi O's participate in many campus events and 
sponsor an annual All-University tea lor students and 
faculty members. With Percy,'' their 1936 Cadillac 
hearse contributing his services, the Chi O's are often 
seen riding around the campus. 





RAIPINC I UK refrigerator for a snack .11 
Kay Spielhaupter, Lois Hutch, ami 



l.-i., Donna Laczo, 
Deanna Rongonc. 



KAREN EI I. hi. Carole Thomas. Carlene Hollingsworth, Bev 
Reed. Barbara Svete. anil Deanna Rongonc. l.-r . "let off steam' b\ 



getting into a friendly tussle The trophies found in the Chi Omega 
house are proof of the girls' quality in all forms of competition. 




225 




DG's active on campus 



"Anchors aweigh, DC We're setting sail." And the 
DG's did just that as they "sailed away" with numerous 
KSU awards and trophies. Rowboat Regatta and Home- 
coming queens and attendants, most outstanding junior 
woman. Burr editor, head cheerleader, and majorette 
were all honors of the Gamma Epsilon chapter. 

In addition, the DG's held many of the top offices in 
such campus organizations as Student council, AWS, 
Cardinal Key, and Laurels. They captured first for their 
Campus Day float and won the annual Alpha Phi Omega 
Quartet contest. As a local philanthropy, the DG's read 
to the blind students on campus. 



JO BROTHERS and Joan Palsha. l.-r., on steps, help Madeline 
Covey and Carlie Yelier dress Dona Fundis for a Safari party. 




STUDYING CAN BE fun if it's done in the right manner. Anita 
Henson, Sue Wolfe, Jackie Chabot, Pat Roche, and Carol Evans 



demonstrate an ideal situation. However, they admitted afterwards 
that little work was reallv accomplished, and diets were shot. 



226 




3 



Pam Johnson, Pres 
Sherry Gentry, Vice Pres. 
Barb Barto, 2nd Vice Pres. 
Sylvia Harpsier, Rec. Sec. 
Pat Roche, Corr. Sec. 
Jackie Chabot, Treas. 



Eileen Heynian, Ass't. 7 reas. 
Margaret Scott. Housemother 
Sally Allen 
Bernice Balmier 
Patricia Bancroft 
Judith Barchfeld 



[ane Bauman 
Gretchen Blumenstiel 

Margaret Bustard 
Suzanne Carney 
Alice Clutterbuck 
Madeline Covey 



fudith Dearnaley 
Mary Esposito 
Carol Evans 
Dona Fundis 
fudith Globits 
Stefni Harper 



Anita Henson 
Judith Herhold 
Deborah Hess 
Phylis Hollendoncr 
Jeanne Huebner 
JoAnne Kingdom 



Kathleene Lang 
Sandra Leech 
Judith Mittun 
Roberta Nicholas 
loan Palsha 



Judy Post 
Elizabeth Power 
Maureen Reeves 
Linda Schnoor 
Paula Smith 



Judith Suty 
Janie Thomas 
Sally Thompson 
Carolyn Velier 
Carroll Wachtel 



Constance Walton 
Nancy Winbigler 
Susan Wolfe 
Kathryn Woodworth 
Pearlmarie Yount 






fS $ & 





Elizabeth Kirk, Pres. 

(can Depp, Vice Pres. 

Joe Ann Metcalf, 2nd Vice Pres. 

Joan Hartzell, Rec. Sec. 

Maureen Ahern, Corr. Sec. 

Eleanor Pirken. Treas. 



Carla Arnold 
Nancy Ashe 
Carole Borcherl 
|anet Davis 
Jane Donahue 
Salh Doran 



Bai bara Evans 
|ane Evans 
Deanna Fix 
Patricia Flint 
Cindy Grossinar 
ludv Hrach 



Catherine keir 
Beverly Law 
[udith Lent/ 
l.ynne Lonshine 
June Loveland 
Victoria Marchancl 



Constance Morris 
Linda Ritchie 
| udith Rittersbaugh 
Jean Seedhouse 
Susan Simon 
(Catherine Skrinjar 



PAT FLINT practices storytelling on her sorority sisters, l.-r.. Jane 
Donahue, Carole Borchert, Joan Sudolnik, Lynne Lonshine, and 



Maureen Ahern. Note the knitters. Practical coeds are seen at 
almost every campus gathering "knitting one and purling two." 



228 




DZ's win national award 



The DZ's displayed real originality when the) donned 
costumes this year for Campus Day songfest, scoring a 
first in KSU's history. Placing second, the Gamma Kappa 
women wore "seven dwarfs" ontlits to set the mood for 
their song, "Snow White Fantasy." 

The DZ's were also the proud recipients of the Ger- 
trude Honk Farris award at their national convention. 
Awarded on the basis of outstanding citizenship in the 
campus and community, it is one ol the highest awards 
any DZ chapter can receive. The activity-minded DZ's 
held offices in mam organizations and lasi year boasted 
the outstanding sophomore woman. 





r 




SmiimM wmvmmmmmm 



■ ■ . 







PREPARING FOR a Toyland party. Jane Evans, Linda Ritchie. 
|ean Depp, and Jo MetcalE, l.-r., decorate the DZ lollipop tree 



Suzanne Stephens 
Joan Sudolnik 
Marcia I aniplin 
Nancy Thomas 
Marilyn Thompson 
Helene Umbach 



(»ail Vacha 
Nancy Valenti 
Jo Diane White 
Marilyn Witzler 
Patricia Yockey 




229 




LI I. A FRECKA and Kathy Capan, l.-r., add finishing touches to 
the regular Saturday morning cleaning by polishing already shining 



trophies. Cooperation and plenty of hard work and ingenuity 
brought several new trophies to the Gamma Phi's mantel last year. 




Barbara Lenart. Pies. 
Linda Frecka. Vice Pies. 
Judy Wolfe. 2nd Vice Pres. 
Linda Rex, Rec. Sec. 
Linda Roach. Corr. Sec. 
Loreen Haas. Treas. 



Fiances McCreary. Housemother 

Lois Abell 

Kathleen Capan 

Barbara Clarke 

Charlotte Croson 

Carol Demarchi 



Deborah Fickes 
Chris Forsman 
Lila Frecka 
Jonelle Hanna 
Nancy Hote 



Joyce Kerch 
Marilyn Kunz 
Loretta Krosnosky 
Barbara Lace 
Alice Lenart 



Beverly Lopez 
Linda Pillar 
Mary Rome 
Fran Rucker 
Sandy Shepherd 



Joan Spangler 
Mary Sticht 
Helen Turner 
Linda Webb 
Leigh ten Woodward 




Ge 



amma 



PI 



11 s 






awaras 



di 



"Hooping it up" for Greek week, the Gamma Phi's 
"hula-ed" their way to success this year by taking first 
place awards in the hula hoop and Greek leap contests. 
The Hawaiian wiggle and their hand-made leis also aided 
them in placing first for the sixth consecutive year at 
Penny Carnival. The Beta Zeta chapter was the recipient 
of the All Sports trophy and captured the first place 
trophy at Rowboat Regatta. 

The Gamma Phi's acid to the spring quarter fun each 
year by co-sponsoring with Sigma Phi Epsilon the May 
Day relays, held on the Sig Ep lawn. 



A NEW FAD which hit the U. S. and Kent's campus as well is 
the hula hoop. Chris Forsman gives a lesson to Loreen Haas. 




WHILING AWAY an evening at the bridge table are I.-r., Lila 
Frecka, Joan Spangler. and Charlotte Croson. Although it is ad- 



mittedly time consuming, bridge has become a necessary part of 
campus life. More and more, fellows are joining the playing ranks. 




231 




Tina hides from AEPi's 



A runaway horse, Tina, belonging to the AEPi's and 
finally found grazing on the Health Center lawn was one 
ol the more humorous campus incidents last year. The 
AEPi's took the experience in their stride, however, as 
they did the additional disaster of having their Campus 
Day float fall apart at the starling line. 

A more pleasant side of the fraternity's life can be 
found in the fact that the house was completely redecor- 
ated over the summer vacation. 

AEPi activities include an annual spring formal, a 
Winter weekend following Top Hop, a "Gay Paree" 
party, and a Wild West party. 



STAN FRAXREL, Jerry Rraig, Jerry Rosen, anil Murray Fishel. 
l-i.. tune in (in the day's latest news via popular television. 




"SKOL." SAY, l.-r., Man Cooper. Martin Sachet. Irv Forsch. and brothers during an informal get-together at the fraternity 

Terry Pollack as thev raise a toast to their Alpha F.psilon Pi house. The AEPi house is located at 520 South Lincoln street. 



232 





CAMERA BUGS or studious collegians? L.-r.. Joe Movers, j Jerry 
Jpilman, Roger Suddleson, I eil Goldman, and Dick Meyers suggest , 



contrasting stud) habits. When ii comes to studying, spring fevei 
can catch anyone— even when the thermometer indicates II below. 



Jerry Kraig, Pies. 
Paul Raymer, Vice Pies 
Irving Forsch, Rec. See. 
Gerald Rosen. Cor. Sec 



Stanley Frankel. Treas 
Louis Marder, Adv. 
Marvin Cooper 
[van Fisliel 



Robert Greenberger 
Gary Herman 
Arthur Lewis 
Jack Liberman 



Richard Meyers 
Sheldon Smulovitz 
Martin Spector 








> «► 



-- 







233 




ATO athletes rank high 



Be the competition athletic, scholastic, or social the 
ATO's are sure to be heard from. Last year the brothers 
took first place in basketball, bowling, and swimming in- 
tramurals. Among all national fraternities ATO ranked 
first in scholarship. Locally they placed first in Song- 
fest and received a second place trophy in Campus Day 
float competition. 

Rounding out the ATO activities schedule are a win- 
ter formal and the White Tea Rose ball. 

The fraternity is also represented in numerous Uni- 
versity organizations. 



FRATERNITY LIVING, requires learning concentration. Rich 
Gabriel studies as Lee Figland and Paul Riceiuti, l.-r., joke. 




234 



FRATERNITY BL'LL sessions are notorious; and this one has, l.-r., 
Tony Orepek, Dave Perry, Paul Riceiuti. Stu l)i\. and Gerry 



Krosinski discussing problems and recent happenings around cam- 
pus. The Alpha Fan Omega house is located al 300 East Main. 




Paul Ricciuti, Pies. 

Gordon McMaugh. Vice Pies. 

David Perry, Treas. 

Emil Berg, Adv. 

Glenn Frank. Adv. 

Roland Patzer, Adv. 



Km fi Schott, Housemothe 
William Allen 
Andrew Barchfeld 
Russell Bavne 
William liohren 
Thomas Boyer 



Richard Bray 
Vincent Capka 
Charles Connolly 
Tom Darrah 
Richard Edwards 
Richard Gabriel 



Martin Grosjean 
Phillip Goss 
Robert Guesman 
Fred Ha\licek 
Richard Herrick 
Charles Hoffner 



Robert Hume 
Arnold fack 
Martin Kane 
Earl Kennedy 
Gerald Krosinski 
Larry McCardel 



Gene Michael 
Robert Millar 
Gene Miller 
Tony Marano 
Gilbert Monos 
Ralph Myers 



Russell Negrav 
George Novak 
Richard Olley 
David Pasco 
Vic Pumo 
Dale Reichert 



Richard Ripley 
Ronald Ross 
Andrew Sandor 
William Schwartz 
Roy Shallahamer 
Jesse Simon 



John Smith 
John Steffas 
Dale Wachtel 
John Wallach 
Richard Wiseman 
Richard Young 




Q O 



d d 





"MOM SHOULD sec me now," could well be the quip of the va- 
cuum operator as he cleans under the feet of his relaxed brothers, 



I -i .. Hob Near and Keith Bevan. The Collegiate house, which was 
redecorated last year, is located at 132 South Lincoln street. 







,%,, 



■ 




lorn Tidd, Pres. 
Keith Bevan. Vice Pres. 
Charles Peterson. 2nd Vice Pres. 
Brinley Williams. Sec. 
Jack Keating. Treas. 
Dean Holt on 



James Booth 
James Childress 
|ack Corbet t 
Cene Dan 
Ronald Elder 
Nicholas Filsinger 



Keith Gallaghei 
Robert Graham 
Gary Jones 
Robert Kish 
|ohn Klein 
Robert Krivec 



David Menges 
Frank Morgan 
Robert Morris 
Russel Murdock 
Robert Neer 



Charles Nelson 
James Novak 
Russel Sommerfeld 
William W'ingate 
Terry Zebrasky 



236 




'Y 



es, we are 



Collegiates' 



The Collegiaies hold the distinction ol being the Uni- 
versity's only local independent fraternity. 

The brothers have held their own against the national 
fraternities in numerous competitions. The football and 
bowling trophies are two of the awards the Collegiates 
have captured. 

A high scholastic average has been earned regularly 
In the brothers. 

A busy social calendar is highlighted In an annual 
spring formal and is supplemented by numerous parties 
and exchange dinners with various sororities. The mem- 
bers support University activities. 



INTERMISSION A I the Collegiates finds, l.-r., Jack Keating, 
Sam Morris, and Nick Filsinger listening to mellow sounds. 




PERENNIAL CHAMPIONS of the quartet singing contest for three makes perfect. L.-r., Chuck Peterson, Russ Muidock, Dean Bolton, 

of the last four years, the Collegiates know full well that practice and Gene Dan select a new song and begin harmonizing. 




237 




Business, pleasure mix 



A variety of parties, dances, and formals have been 
mixed into the more serious business of fraternity devel- 
opment as the Delta Sigs fulfill their dual role of a pro- 
fessional and social organization. 

Delta Sig members are taken from the ranks of the 
commerce and business schools. Professional activities of 
the fraternity include field nips to mercantile and in- 
dustrial firms. 

The brothers provide the University with a Gold 
Scholarship key which is awarded to the senior who ranks 
highest in scholarship upon graduation. 



BOB SIMON and Duane Rogers, l.-r., console Millard Kelley 
as he prepares for a rough final which covers the entire book. 




MATCH POINT brings a shout from John Scully and a smile from 
Dick McCrudden as they team up to enjoy an evening of ping pong 



at the Delta Sig house. During tournament season, the brothers — 
practicing slams and back strokes — make full use of this facility. 



238 




Millard Kelley. Pres. 
Walter Fanz, Vice Pres. 
Thomas Brown, 2nd Vice Pres. 
Myron Detweiler. Sec. 
Paid Hassman, Treas. 



C. Stanley Corey, Adv. 
Joel Alderman 
Chauncey Allen 
Louis Coccia 
George Crawford 



David Davenport 
Ronald Davis 
Harvey Dunn 
Richard Flury 
Raymond Fritinger 



Phillip Giaconia 
Richard Horn 
Edwin Haueter 
John Hyden 
Byrne Kelley 



Phillip Kiraly 
Richard Kluchar 
Richard McCrudden 
[on McQuilkin 
Paul McQuilkin 



John Magazine 
Kenneth Maretka 
Mike Matero 
Donald Morris 
Roland Novak 



John Poprick 
Duane Rogers 
Rolland Ruth 
Herbert Schultz 
Richard Scully 



Robert Simon 
Gene VanDevender 
John Walker 
Carlton Williams 
Reed Willson 





Lj| f^jf *T~ f -~-f I 

^S f^k f^ 




ft f> ^ 




239 






Boola, boola Delta Tau 



KSU's closest approximation to the Eraternities of the 
Eastern Ivy League schools are the Delts. The brothers 
take pride in the reputation they have earned as sophisti- 
cated collegiates. 

Last year the Delts copped the lirst place trophies for 
Homecoming and Penny Carnival competitions in the 
fraternity division. 

The fraternity boasts a busy social calendar, high- 
lighted by an annual egg hunt lor the children of Kent. 
The schedule is rounded out b\ numerous house parties, 
hayrides, stags, and firesides. 





DON STILLSON and Dick Keough. l.-r., admire the 1958 first 
place Homecoming trophy held by John Bowden, prexy. 



LIQUID REFRESHMENT is the order of the day as, l.-r., John 
Bowden. Don Stillson, and Dick Keough pause a moment in the 



Delt kitchen to engage in a "bull session"— a necessary break from 
the books. The Delta Tan Delta house is located at 22.3 E. Main. 



240 




|ohn Bowden, Pros. 
Ronald Ross, Vice Pies. 
Donald Stillson, Rec. Sec. 
Mavnard Jordan. Cor. Sec. 
Richard Keough, Treas. 



Georgianna Weisenbach, Housemother 
Frank Ambrozic 
Steven Bandv 
Bernard Busson 
Miles Buzzi 



Joseph Cline 
Ceorge Cooke 
Thomas Cooke 
David Darwin 
Ronald Goson 



Edwin Grinter 
Raymond Manna 
David Heller 
Donald Hicks 
Edward Hindle 



Don Mollis 
Dennis King 
Charles Kurtak 
Robert McBee 



John Mallo 
fohn Mason 
|ack Men t el 
George Newkome 



l.air\ Nosse 
Ralph Shanabruch 
rhomas Spurgeon 
\ed Tookman 



Paid Trover 
William Vandersall 
Joel West fall 
Wayne Wvles 





a 

Alt 



241 



'Open Sesame' cry DU's 



Secret passwords are passe at the DU house. Delta 
Upsilon is the only non-secret fraternity in existence. It 
is one of the five oldest college fraternities in the United 
States. 

Strong in athletics, the DU's were last year's University 
Intramurals champions and are represented on all of 
KSU's athletic teams. 

Highlighting the DU social calendar is the annual 
Pumpkin prom. 

The fraternity was among the first to establish on 
campus a "Help Week" for its pledges. 





NICK CEVERA and Tim Alexander, l.-r., look on as 
Frank Lopane discusses many DU accomplishments 
with Mom Brewer. 










Frank Lopane, Pres. 
Charles Wooke. Vice Pres. 
Coe Orben, Rec. Sec. 
John Lorz, Cor. Sec. 
Ronald Mason, Treas. 



Kenneth Pringle, Adv. 
Phillip Shriver, Adv. 
Iola Brewer. Housemother 
Thomas Adam 
John Alberty 



242 



Timothy Alexander 
Al Anion 
Richard Baldwin 
Roy Barnard 
Robert Battisti 
John Beckett 



William Beiling 
Michael Carey 
Nick Cevera 
Charles Cuthbert 
John DeLucia 
Thomas Dunaye 



Clarence Eberly 
John Fenn 
Manuel Fernandez 
Richard Follett 
John Glaser 
Robert Hahn 



Louis Holtz 
John Hurd 
Arne Johnson 
Paul Karr 
George Koskovich 
William Lahl 



William Leedy 
Frank l.epick 
Thomas Maurer 
Carlton Miller 
Anthony Modarelli 
Thomas O'Brien 



Martin Ondrejko 
Terrence Orvis 
George Rippl 
Charles Rogers 
Charles Rodgers 
Roger Sarver 



Laurence Stricklcr 
James Suciu 
Howard Thomas 
Edward I'rschler 
Jerry Van Beneden 
Douglas VanXostran 



Geza Vegvary 
Joseph Vitangeli 
Theodore Watkins 
Henry Webber 
Jeremy Willert 




243 






*dm*i*JfkmiM 




Daniel Pierog, Pies. 
Samuel Trozzo. Vice Pies. 
Anthony Sapienza, Sec. 
Frank Hollwager, Treas. 
George Belts. Ad\ . 



John Almerl 
Donald Anderson 
Lloyd Baker 
John Berg 
Al Brennenian 



David Brysacz 
Paul Creswell 
Glen Dishinger 

Henry Grendell 
Ihonias Hamilton 



C.arv Hovman 
Amelio Isabella 
John Kellev 
Bud Larsen 
Boyd Lewis 



John Luuli 
Lacy McCrary 
James Marrie 
Thomas Maglione 
Arthur Meinhardt 



Richard Morganti 
Thomas Nestor 
Garth Phillips 
Alton Rogers 



Theodore Rogers 
Frank Sciangula 
Donald Shields 
David Strobe] 



Carl Swope 
Jack Tunison 
Martin Uranker 
Ravmond Wasil 



244 




MO I HER WINK inspects Dave Stroble, Sam Trcwzo. and Gar) 
Hoyman, l.-r., who arc using their powers of concentration. 



<T~"' 



Frosh hop' for Kap Sig's 



"Let's Go Epsilon Rho," Kappa Sig's publication net- 
ted the local chapter first place in a contest sponsored by 
its national. 

Upon completion of New Student week the fraternity 
sponsors a Frosh hop to help break the ice for KSU's 
newest citizens. 

Since its establishment on the campus in 1950, Kappa 
Sigma has ranked high both locally and nationally in 
scholastic achievement. 

Each year a winter and spring formal, date parties, 
the Sweetheart formal, theme parties, and banquets fill 
the Kappa Sig social calendar. 




"LOOK. MOM. no peeking." sa\s A I Brenneman as he leads three 
of his brothers during an impromptu song session at the Kappa 



Sigma house. L.-r.. Jerry Petersen. Jim Manic, and Marty Uran- 
kci provide the sentimental voices for (Ins musical interlude. 




24S 





-a, MB 













i,M 



Theodore Zickefoose, Pres. 
Phillip Richards, Vice Pres. 
Harold Piiiney, Sec. 
Charles Wilder, Treas. 
Paid Kitchin, Adv. 
Ernest Adams 



Richard Alt 
James Baker 
Theodore Balog 
John Beandoin 
Lance Buhl 
Robert Byrd 



Richard Catalano 
Patrick Collins 
Charles Conconi 
[ohn Davenport 
Richard Davis 
Rov Davis 



Robert Dunham 
William Erwin 
Robert Franz 
William Forman 
Robert Gomersall 
Robert Golden 



Robert Haas 
Marvin Haught 
Henrv Hecker 
Ben Hun 
Richard Lake 
Dale Lauck 



James Lucidi 
William Mancini 
Dennis Major 
Larry Martin 
Paul McMurray 
William Meissner 



Eugene Miller 
Douglas Moore 
Raymond Moore 
Samuel Nixon 
Frank Nolfi 



James O'Neill 
Robert Palsha 
Gus Pappas 
Angelo Previte 
William Richards 



246 



Phi Delt's have wild year 



The Phi Delt Campus Day float winner. "The Joker 
Was Wild," certainly was wild, and so was She Delt week. 
The week is an annual event in which the fraternity 
directs female pledges through "Help Week" exercises. 
For additional social activity, the Ohio Lambda chapter 
each year tests the prowess of the Olympians at Rowboat 
Regatta with a tug-o-war. 

Phi Delt pledges, or phikeias, annually sponsor the 
Little All-Greek, a welcome change from the toils of the 
neophyte for the pledges of all Greek organizations on 
campus. As a service project the brothers provide scholar- 
ships for deal children. 





BOB GOLDEN' supplies the face and Paul McMurrav the feet to 
portray a Russian midget at one of Phi Delta Theta's smokers. 



James Ruby 
Dennis Sanderson 
Theodore Scheffler 
William Semanco 
John Spoor 



Frank Stillinger 
John Taylor 
Joseph Tirpak 
John Van Oosten 
William Wardle 









247 



yPBWIitfEM 




Phi Tau's rocket KSU 



In keeping with this modern age. "Rockets to the 
Moon.'' the Plii Tan's Homecoming display, brought a 
second place trophy home. 

The brothers have won trophies ai Rowboat Regatta. 
Campus Day, Homecoming, and Chariot races. 

But scholarship lias not been neglected because of 
a busy activities schedule, as evidenced by an award from 
the Phi Tau national for continued excellence in the 
scholastic field. 

In the social Held, the Phi Tau's hold a Founders Day 
banquet. Sweetheart formal, and a picnic with the Akron 
Phi Tau chapter. 



RICH BAMBECK, Jim McAllister. Sen Yalman, Jon Stephen- 
son, and Joe Whitbeck, l.-r., lake time to enjo\ a cup of coffee. 




JIM McALLISTER and Rich Bambeck, l.-r., are busih polishing 
Phi Kappa Tau pots as Sen Yalman adds some negative encourasre- 



248 



ment to the cleaning proceedings. The Phi Tau's all make their 
own pots, which the) sa\ lend atmosphere to many parties. 





DAVE PRIOR. F.<l Sulck. and Joe Whitbeck. l.-r., gaze at the as- trophy case this past year. For three consecutive years, the Kent 

sortment of awards which the Phi Kappa Tan's have added to their chapter has received outstanding trophies from their national 



Sen Yalman. Pies. 
David Prior. Vice Pies. 
Charles Daugheitv. Rec. Sec. 
Terry Cicero, Con. Sec. 
Vincent Flowers. Treas. 



Harold Martin. Adv, 
Richard Bambeck 
Eugene Daxis 
Gary Galbreath 
Dennis Cabin 



Gerald Kaprosv 
James McAllister 
Richard Rcichert 
Robert Reynolds 
Martin Schmidt 



William Skeels 
Gail Stanton 
Jon Stephenson 
Edward Sulck 



Lem\ Tsolakis 
Alek Vare 
Joseph Whitbeck 
John /.upanc 




249 




Phi Kap's have own lake 



Sweaters and socks are the rage when the Phi Kap's 
hold their annual Sweater hop. KSU's youngest national 
fraternity. Phi Kappa Theta, came into being when 
Theta Kappa Phi merged with Phi Kappa last year. 

The Phi Kap's sport an active social program which 
includes the Gold Cup and Sweetheart lormals, house 
parties, and sorority get-togethers. A three and a half 
acre lake and picnic grounds on their land afford the 
brothers facilities lor many outdoor parties. 

Represented in numerous campus activities, the Phi 
Kap's have won athletic awards, the beard-growing con- 
test, and the Manchester cup. 



RALPH MARKS. Russ Certo, Ed Salasek, and Ron Branchi, 
I.-r., retail past affairs which the camera has recorded, 




PHI KAPPA THETAS' new home, the former Herrif estate, is im- street, this house provides the fraternity men with facilities which 

pressive in looks as well as in size. Located at 7LM West Main were limited ai their old residence on East College street. 



250 





CHRIS MODICA, Al Lukash, and Carl Spitale. I.-r., look al the 
tangible proof which shows that the Phi Raps' participation in 



competitive campus events is highly rewarding. The brothers of 
Phi Kappa Theta are closely allied with the campus Newman club. 



James Blumel, Pres. 
Peter Previte, Vice Pres. 
James Dejoy, Rec. Sec. 
John Conti, Corr. Sec. 
Russell Certo, Treas. 



Ronald Bianchi 
Robert Brown 
Jack Carson 
Donald Deer 
John Fiedler 



Emery Kopsco 
Albert Lukash 
Ronald Marks 
Chris Modica 
Nathan Monastra 



James Ogilen 
David Robertson 
Frank Romano 
Joseph Ruggerio 
Edward Salasek 



Carl Spitale 
Kenneth Tarantino 
Robert Venefra 
Gerald Weil 



> *4 L ..? C«l t**J 

] 




« i 




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MiMAl** 






*• *~ iv j«s» **!* 







251 




FOl \D RELAXING at the Phi Sig house were. l.-r.. Bill Wucinich, 
John Willkom. Joe Capko. and Ron Krivec. When reading textbooks 



becomes tiresome, students relax b\ reading novels and magazines. 
Would it be as enjoyable if the latter were assignments? 



w 

■i* 8 - 











- - 




3 



*-b* J h* 





Daniel Warnicke, Pies. 
John Westring, Vice Pies. 
Russell Line. Sec. 
William Wucinich, Treas. 



Hallock Raup. Adv. 
Thomas Bordonaro 
Joseph Capko 
Noel Egensperger 



George Kuebler 
Charles Lotze 
Richard Painter 
John Robertson 



Dennis Schleich 
Paul Thonen 
Michael Walker 
John Willkom 



252 




Phi Sig's 'Let It Snow 



When the snow begins to fall, it's a pretty sure bet 
that the Phi Sig's all university "Snowball" dance isn't 
far ult. A spring formal and house parties round out the 
busy Phi Sig social program. Social functions with the 
Akron universit\ Phi Sig chapter are frequently held. 

The fraternity's life is constructed around its three 
cardinal principles of brotherhood, scholarship, and 
c haracter. 

Scholarship is also stressed, with the brothers compet- 
ing with fraternities here at Kent as well as other mem- 
bers of its national. 



RATIONING Ol I the milk supph to l.-r.. Dan Warnicke and 
George Kuebler is Phi Sig * steward. Dennis Schleich, center. 




THE STl DEN 1 s best friend during late studying hours is the 
toffee urn filled with that hot. blaik liquid. Al Simon. George 



kuebler. and Dennis Schleich congregate to get some coffee, which 
the\ hope will help them in their tight against the sleep bug 




253 




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gift vkmM^ilk^i 

' u^j. C^r Cj j C-3 

« Art fil^h .itrt^fc 

a Q ft D C| CS 



4 M±.** k 




1M ? & 





James Behling. Pres. 
Robert Murphv. Vice Pres. 
Richard Koon. Sec. 
Don Leib. Treas. 
Helen Fox. Housemother 
William Barton 



Bruce Bookmver 
George Brundage 
Donald Butler 
Jack Carter 
Charles Danforth 
Ernest Darlak 



Donald Davidson 
Paul Egloff 
Jerrv Endslev 
Ravmond Fenn 
Ravmond Festag 
Richard Francis 



James Gavton 
Robert Gedridge 
Edward Gillies 
Robert Hall 
James Hamlin 
George Hejma 



James Hoskinson 
Lawrence Jackson 
Dale James 
Ravmond Jeffers 
Thomas Ressler 
Robert Kreis 



Garv Landis 
Thomas McCarthv 
Robert Michael 
Richard Mihalus 
George Miser 



Glenn Morlock 
William Xagv 
James Olster 
Geoffrev Plazer 
William Reebel 



Bernard Scheidler 
James Shrake 
Edward Sliman 
Leonard Siwik 
Richard Thomas 



Bruce Thompson 
Claude Wisor 
David Worcester 
David Wright 
John Zimbardi 




REFRESHING WITH a coke, SAEs Bill Barton. John Zimbar- 
ili. and Dick Mihalus. I.-r., participate in friendlv horstplav. 



Leo roars, SAE's score 



An unofficial service project of the SAE's might be 
the encouragement of the budding artists on campus, 
judging from the looks of Leo. the fraternitv s\mbol. 
Ever since Leo and his nvin have been on displav. most 
of the campus artists seem to have tried their hand at re- 
decorating them. 

The brothers recently won trophies in songfcst. Cam- 
pus Day. and Homecoming decorations. The\ are 
prominent in student government, publications, and ath- 
letics. Their social program includes the Ohio Lambda 
ball, a Minerva party, and the spring formal. 




LEO LISTENS as. I.-r.. Bill Nagv. Tonv Sliman. Jim Behling. Bob of Leo's twin. The other lion, sitting on the front lawn. 

Michael, and Doug Kxeis discuss strategy for a possible defense frequently receives a coat of paint while the men of SAZ sleep. 




255 




Sigma Nu staffs varsity 



"Hi rickety hoop-dodo, what's the matter with Sigma 
Nu?" Nothing's the matter with Sigma Nu, as the rosters 
of varsity athletic teams will indicate. This year twelve 
of the Sigma Nu brothers are participating in the varsity 
athletic program. 

However, scholarship and socializing take no back 
seal in the fraternity. The most recent Sigma Nu trophies 
include those from May Day relays. Gladiator games, 
and Soap Box derby. Highlighting the fraternity social 
season are the White Rose formal and the Christmas par- 
ty. Various date parlies help to round out the social 
calendar. 



CHECKING ["HE latest addition to the Sigma \u troph) case 
are l.-r.. Pics. l)a\e Thomas, Dave Fanis, and Herb Snvder. 




ARE THESE llirec Sigma Nil's captivated by the music or the man 
with the camera? Actually Lee Ergazos, Don Flower, and Ed Wolski 



are waiting for a favorite LP to drop on the turntable. The 
"Snakes" moved to 1537 South Water street onl) a year ago. 



256 












l)a\ id Thomas, Pies. 
l)a\id Fan is, Vice Pres. 
Fenner Fritz, Sec. 
Herbert Snyder, Treas. 
I. Halm, Ad\. 



James Rinier, Adv. 
Richard Barber 
Michael Beenk 
Kenneth Bentley 
Robert Bernstein 



[oseph Burl 
Daniel Cummings 
Fee Ergazos 
Emilio Ferrara 
Donald Flower 



Paul Gahagan 
Joseph Gorman 
Paul Johnson 
Allan Karp 
|ohn Kempf 



William Knowles 
George Lasher 
Grant Ledford 
Gary Lyman 
John McKay 



Ronald Neel 
John O'Conner 
Howard Rovle 
Lotus Rubsani 
Donald Si huller 



Robert Schwarz 
Thomas Sesnv 
Richard Sullivan 

John Swift 



Charles Sykora 
Eugene Tiberio 
Thomas Tiberio 
Edmund Wolski 




drMiiit 





257 







*^WHl 








Rich Rcmias, Pies. 
Mario Petroni, Vice Pres. 
Robert Flood, Rec. Sec. 
Marlin Troiano, Corr. Sec. 
Richard Tuxil!. Treas. 
Mollie Woodruff, Housemother 



Alexander Alexeff 
Robert Baird 
Hal Barger 
Robert Blanchard 
Richard Blatter 
George Braden 



Allen Brantei 
Lowell Davis 
James DeHart 
William Dent 
Richard Dix 
Robert Dunkle 



John Farrington 
Eli Filip 
Stanley Flanders 
William Franke 
Garry Freihube 
Thomas Gieling 



Roger Hall 
Dennis Haslinger 
James Harpham 
Andrew Holko 
James Jeffords 
Harold [ones 



William Kantor 
Theodore Kish 
John Lambert 
Richard Lantry 
(George McFarland 
Robert McVey 



Louis Mancine 
Glenn Miller 
David Peterson 
Gerald Pyle 
Richard Riley 



Ronald Singer 
Dale Smith 
Richard Steven 
Stuart Willits 
|ames Young 



258 




'You Gotta Have Heart' 



The Sig Eps, "Playboys on the Hill." have a busy 
social program, but also encourage scholarship and are 
active in campus competitions. 

Last year the "Wearers of the Heart" won Rowboat 
Regatta, placed second in the Campus Day float compe- 
tition, third in Songfest, and first, second, and third in 
the annual Greek Week Olympic games. 

Sig Ep social events include the Roaring 20's party. 
Playboy party, the spring Formal, an annual Christmas 
party for underprivileged children, and co-sponsorship of 
the annual May Day relays. The brothers participate in 
many campus activities. 



"ALL THAT glitters is not gold," warn John Farrington, 
Dave Peterson, and Bob Baird. l.-r., who are on kitchen duty. 




GEORGE MCFARLAND and Rich Remias, l.-r.. watch as Gary 
Freihube points out the extensive growth of Sigma Phi Epsilon as 



indicated by the fraternity's chapter map. The Kent chapter is but 
one of ten which have been established in various parts of Ohio. 




259 




Ox's say— What, us worry! 



When monsters and ghouls roam the campus, every- 
one knows that the Theta Chi's are holding their annual 
Monster party. Winter and spring formats and numerous 
date parties round out their social calendar. 

Not exclusively social, however, the brothers are also 
known on campus for their scholastic achievements, last 
year topping all other fraternities with their scholarship 
record. 

Last year the Theta Chi's also copped first place in 
Pork Barrel and third in Homecoming decorations. Their 
members may be found in many campus activities such as 
IFC, MSA, Golden K, and the Stater. 



DURING A CONFERENCE in the Bamboo room. Roger Geru 
makes a poinl lo brothers Don Douglas and Brad Tingle, l.-r. 




"SIPPING CIDER." a favorite Theta Chi song, rings out when 
accordionist Bob Gray supplies a musical accompaniment. Blend- 



ing their voices are, l.-r., Dave Kracker. Dave Schiska, and Terry 
t'iban. The Theta Chi house is located at 603 East Main street. 



260 




David Drairae, Pres. 
Donald Douglas, Vice Pies. 
Kenneth Dornbush, Sec. 
Ray Moore, Treas. 
Harris Dante. Adv. 
|olm Montgomery, Adv. 



Salama Adham 

Lloyd Banks 

Paid Bordenkircher 

Dave Basco 

Jack Black 

Da\ id Burke 



Raymond Casev 
William Cash 
Robert Denison 
Roger Gertz 
Robert Gray 



Jack Haney 
Marcus Hanna 
Thomas Harrold 
Gordon Hilligoss 
Fred Holman 



Lynn Kandel 
Rodney Keehn 
Ronald Roshar 
David K racker 
Raymond Laughlin 



William laughlin 
Donald Mackey 
Neil Martau 
Robert Moore 
Edward O'Dav 



James Paulino 
Raymond Pejsa 
William Poole 
Gray Sabath 
David Schiska 



Guy Smart 
Guy Solomon 
Bradford Tingle 
Terry Urban 
Bruce Walker 





n 




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261 



Service aim of A Phi A 



Alpha Phi Alpha has just completed its first year on 
the Kent campus. The Epsilon Delta chapter has as its 
prime goal the social companionship and intellectual 
growth of its members through a program ol mutual 
helpfulness and service. 

The fraternity sponsors main activities and projects 
that were begun under its forerunner, the Sphinx club. 
Members participate in various university activities, such 
as Blue Key, Student Council, IFC, and UCF, to mention 
a few. The group also participates in various campus 
competitions and activities. 





DISCUSSING PLANS for the fraternity's activities are, 
l.-r., Clarence Mixon. Emmett Jones, and Clarence McNair. 




Clarence Mixon, Pies. 
Clarence McNair, Vice Pies. 
Emmett Jones. Sec. 
Wilbert Anthony 




John Butler 

John Peeler 
Taylor Perry 
Carl Randall 



262 



Kappa Alpha 'Guide Right' 



A "Guide Right" program and scholastic achievement 
are two objectives of the Kappa Alpha Psi's. 

The brothers, in following their motto of achievement, 
have participated in intramural sports. Penny Carnival, 
and Campus Day. Several members of the varsity football, 
baseball, cross-country, and track teams are among the 
Kappa Alpha Psi ranks. 

The Kappa Alpha Psi social program is rounded out 
by an annual formal and various date parties. A Hallo- 
ween party is held each fall to welcome newcomers to the 
KSU campus. 





KIBITIZING OVER the phone are. l.-r., Terry McCorry, 
Oscar Safold, Oscar Fields, Eililic Sampson, and Ed Warner. 



Claude Webb, Pies. 
Joseph Jackson, Vice Pies. 
Lawrence Saunders, Sec. 




Terrell McCorry, Treas. 
Bruce Armour 
Steve Simpson 




263 





■':.*■■: 



■'• OOP '. 



^ 



'■■'.* Mis 



To many University stu- 
dents sports are a common 
bond, uniting them in a ral- 
lying cause known as school 
spirit. Because of this, they 
speak of Kent State univer- 
sity and the athletic teams 
which represent the school. 

School spirit may be meas- 
ured by some according to 
the caliber of opponents or 
the type of ball played by the 
Flashes in their intercollegi- 
ate endeavors. Mainly it is 
registered by the student 
body's interest and enthusi- 
astic support. 

Kent State university is 
well represented by varsity 
teams in football, golf, cross- 
country, track, tennis, base- 
ball, basketball, rifle, wrest- 
ling, and swimming. The in- 
tramural program enables 
all students, whether inde- 
pendents or members of the 
various organizations on 
campus, to enter athletic 
competition. 

The concern lies not with 
the so-called emphasis or de- 
emphasis of collegiate ath- 
letics, but it is patterned 
around the acceptance of 
sports as they were intended 
to be— a needed part of our 
school life which helps in 
one more way to assure the 
well-rounded education stu- 
dents desire. 



Ri 




COACH DON MCCAFFERTY rides the blocking sled as Flash 
linemen work to improve their skills for Saturday's foe. 



Rees— Ohio man of year 



Kent State's Trevor Rees was named 1958s Ohio 
football "Coach of the Year." Fellow pilots chose Rees, 
the clean of Mid-American conference coaches, for bring- 
ing Kent from the cellar to second place in the seven- 
team conference. Rees guided a team dominated by 
sophomore talent to a 7-2 record, reversing the '57 slate 
of 3-6 by capitalizing on the spirit of the young blood and 
the leadership of the more experienced players. Spirited 
sophomores broke into starting line-ups pushing the 
older members' of Kent's squad into top form. 

The former Ohio State Ail-American end coached at 
East Cleveland Shaw high school and assisted Paul Brown 
at his alma mater prior to taking the reins of Kent's 
Golden Flashes. 

Describing his '58 charges, Rees said that they were 
a more interesting football team than his '53 and '54 
power machines. During the meritorious season, Coach 
Rees found extra pleasure in defeating Ohio U since 
both teams were piloted by Ohio State products. The 
team knew Rees wanted the game. After a hard-fought 
ground battle the Memorial stadium scoreboard showed 
Kent 11 and Ohio U 6. 




BRAINTRLST BEHIND the tremendous reversal in form made bv 
the Kent Golden Flashes consisted of, l.-r., Dick Paskert, Don McCaf- 



ferty. Head Coach Trevor Rees, Frank Smouse. and Rick Forzano 
who guided Kent's team to a won seven and lost two record. 



266 




JOHN" HENRY Martin, 33. Kent fullback, bulls' his way to another 
Flash first down as the Rees men grind out their win over Ohio L . 



S 




FLASH END Fred Rothfuss grimaces with pain as he is helped 
from the field by. l.-r., Dan McCombs and Trainer Otho Davis. 



DISPLAYING CONCERN for one of Kent's plays, Coach Trevor 
Rees, Ohio's "Coach of the Year," consults an aide via telephone. 



Flashes prove team of desire, finish 2nd in MAC 



In compiling a 7-2 season's record, Kent Slate's Gold- 
en Flashes rebounded from the bottom of the MAC's 
previous year standings to second place in 1958. 

Students and fans saw a varied type of football, con- 
sisting of hard running and timely passing. Coach Trevor 
Rees found the sophomore-studded edition of the Flashes 
a team that wanted to win, and one that held the fans' 
constant interest. 

Xavier of Ohio was Kent's first foe, and it took a 
40-yard pass from Dick Mostardo to Dick Mihalus in the 
last 50 seconds of play to gain a 6-0 victory. In their out- 
ing at Baldwin-Wallace, the Flashes defeated their host 
with a score ol 20-14. 

KSU opened the home schedule against Ohio U. Both 
learns were undefeated in two games, but the Flashes' 
power attack proved the stronger in a 14-6 contest played 
almost strictly on the ground. 

Miami of Ohio was the only MAC! stumbling block 
Ini the Flashes. The Redskins dropped Kent 35-0 to 
maintain a perfect slate over KSU. 

All-MAC quarterback. Dick Mostardo, made use of 
the Marshall game to set an Ohio individual total offense 
record b\ tunning and passing lor 324 yards and leading 
llie tram to a 24-0 win. The next week Mostardo again 
stalled in a 76-yard pass play to Dick Mihalus to drop 
Bowling Green 8-7. 

Toledo was a Homecoming victim, 32-0, at Memorial 
stadium as the Flashes gave alumni one ol the best of- 
fensive shows ol the season. ROTC day produced a 32-6 
victory against Western Michigan on a rain-soaked field. 
Riding a three-game winning streak. Kent's Golden 
Flashes traveled to Louisville. 1 lie Kentuckians, upset 
the two previous years by the Flashes, surprised Kent with 
a 210 victory. 

Much ol Kent's success was attributed to its massive 
line- led by Mario Pisanelli. ferry King, Richard Barber, 
foe Chapon, Bob Hall, and Frank Manciui. plus back- 
Eield men like John Henry Martin, Alvia Jackson. Dick 
Mihalus, Richard Mostardo, Martin Grosjean, and 
Terry McCorry. 

SEASON'S RECORD 

KSU Opponent 

6.... .. Xavier . '.. 

20— Baldwin Wallace .. ...14 

14... . Ohio .. _ 6 

0._ - Miami ...35 

24... Marshall . .. 

8 ... . Bowling Green . 7 

32.- .. Toledo .. 

... . Louisville .. ...21 

32 Western Michigan .. .. 6 




ALL-MAC QUARTERBACK Dick Mostardo breaks away from 
Toledo lacklers lor short yardage in the Homecoming game be- 
fore 10,000 spectators. Spinning out a Rocket's grasp is Mostar- 
do. 22. He reverses his field and advances aided by a block 
by Martin Grosjean, 12, Kent's right halfback. Finally, 
Mostardo is tripped by a Toledo defender after he has gained 
a first down in a one-sided, 32-0, gridiron slaughtering. 



268 



■ 





RAINS OF the Western Michigan game did 
enthusiasm of Kent's cheerleaders who led 



I dissuade (he 
loyal throng. 



TACKLE DON NICKELL expresses great concern for the fate ol 
Ins Flash teammates while he takes a break on the sidelines. 



A SUNNY DAY brings out an engrossed group of fans to observe 
one of the Flashes' four home victories at Kent State's Memorial 



stadium. I wo of the male cheerleaders demonstrate for the fans 
thai the) appreciate the team's efforts on the football field. 




Passes, magic wand, and bench lead to 7-2 slate 



<*> 





TREVOR REES, signaling a play in the heat of a game, directs his 
band of Kent gridders to a winning tune against the rival hordes. 



DON YILLERS. 85, Kent State end is quickly pulled 
out of the play as a Mostardo aerial passes overhead. 



EXCITEMENT MOUNTS as Mostardo seeks a receiver during his Rees joins Alvia Jackson, 10. John Theoharis, 20, and fullback 

record setting 324-yard performance against Marshall. Trevor Terry McCorry, 32, in watching the fast-moving gridiron action. 




.. ■:■■: - 








KENT STATE GOLDEN FLASHES, l.-r.. row 1: Robert Hall, 
Tony Jones, Leon Borskow, Ed Terek, Thomas Richcy, Bruce 
Bookmyer, Don Nickell, Co-Captains Mario Pisanelli and Bob 
Button, Ted Zindren, Tom Costello, Ray William. Frank Glo- 
wat/, Jerry King, Dick Barber, William Saenger, Joseph Find- 
ing. Row 2: Martin Ondrejko. Fred Rothfuss, Robert Gtisbar, 
Ed Warner, Terry McCorrv, Tom Domi/i. Sle\e Bodnar, Wauie 
Neel. Cary Raiff. Tom Darrah, Joe Chapon, Frank Mancini, Bob 
Reynolds, Don Villers, Dale Wachtel. Ron Marec. Row 3: Dick 



Mostardo, Ceoige Koskovich. Louis Perry, John Sinister, Martin 
Grosjean, Arnold Jeter, Alvia Jackson. John Theoharis, John 
Martin, Dick Mihalus, Nate Harris, Ron Vargo, Martin Testa, 
Kenvon Shivley, Tom Tiberio, Charles Cargill. Raymond Shaker. 
Row 4: Fred Saatkamp, Manns Wagoner. Don McCombs, Jim Dela- 
no. John Konstantinos, Ritk Forzano, Chet Williams, Dick Paskert, 
Don McCaffeny, Coach Trevor Rees, Frank Smouse, Dr. George 
Prochnow, Trainer Otho Davis, Assistant Trainer George Christ- 
man, Statistician William Bohrcn. Team Manager Joseph Hurt. 



1959 Flashes tabbed as team to beat in MAC race 



The football fortune lor the coming season should 
be bright. With a young aggressive squad returning in 
the fall, Kent should be considered as the team to beat for 
the MAC crown. 

The Flashes must replace outstanding seniors like 
Co-Captain Mario Pisanelli, Alvia Jackson, and Dick Mi- 
halus. However, holdovers like Joseph Chapon, Ted 
Zindren, Richard Barber, Bob Hall. Martin Grosjean. 
and All-MAC quarterback Dick Mostardo should form 
the nucleus of a powerful 1959 squad. 

Next year's team will be captained by Jerry King and 
Fred Rothfuss, regular performers during 1958. II the 
Flashes' past performance is any indication of next year's 
season, fans will see what they want. 

The Flashes will be playing only eight games next tail, 
unless the empty Xavier date is filled. 



MARTIN GROSJEAN, fleet Flash halfback, trots unmolested into 
touchdown territory to aid Kent State in the rout with Marshall. 










i. 





ROBERT SHOWALTER, team 
captain, demonstrates form as he 
grabs a rebound. Showalter, a 
senior, hails from Akron, Ohio. 



Kent wins 11, drops 13; finishes third in MAC 



The most successful basketball season in recent years 
boosted the Flashes to a third place finish in the Mid 
American conference, and a 1 1-13 overall record. 

There were many exciting events provided by the 
1959 edition of the Flashes. Included are the Miami win, 
Bob Showalter's rebounding record, the blanketing of 
Toledo, winning ol the California Winter classic, and 
the 105 points scored against Western Michigan. An- 
other t iist was the win over Ohio's Bobcats, the tirst in 
11 outings against Ohio U by a Kent Club. 

The season began and ended with an overtime game, 
proof of the tightness of most of the Flashes' games. 

Kent's six wins were the most ever registered b\ a 
KM' team in the Conference history. With four starters 
and a capable bench returning, fortunes look bright for 
Coach Bill Bertka and Kent's Golden Flashes. 



BOB THOMAS DRIVES for a layup, then turns it into a three- 
point play when he is fouled by a zealously determined defender. 





DENNY BAYER pushes his way past the Ohio I defender 
as he goes for a rebound during Kent's rout of the Bobcats. 




JACK MOORE races across the floor to retrieve a ball headed 
out of bounds during the Midwestern Invitational tournament. 



273 



Flashes scalp Redskins 



The shining star in (loach Bertka's eyes came in the 
season linale against Miami's Redskins. Knocked out oi 
their title aspirations by this same Miami team in an 
earlier game, the Flashes were only stepping stones in 
Miami's drive lor the Conference crown. 

Miami opened like they meant to wrap up the title 
in Memorial gymnasium, as they shot oil to an early 
eight-point halftime lead. 

With the opening whistle of the second hall the 
Kent club looked like world beaters. A quick burst ol 
eight by "Skeeter" Wallace reduced the lead to two 
points. The rest of the game saw the teams no more 
than three points apart ami a Miami last second shot 
rimmed the basket and fell away, leaving a tie at 62-f>2. 

The Redskins jumped into an early lead in the over- 
time, but the Flashes weren't to be denied. Charley Boy- 
kin and "Skeeter'' Wallace led the counterbarrage which 
found Kent oir top, 69-65, at the final buzzer. Miami 
never recovered from the defeat and lost the crown. 



MIAMI'S ED WINGARD hasn't enough elbows to prevent the tap 
in by "Skeeter" Wallace as KSU's Bayer and Showalter help out. 






ALL-MAC star "Skeeter" Wallace lets loose with a field goal 
as the Flashes outrun the 'Skins to tinisli third in the MAC. 




LINED UP FOR an out of bounds plav the Hashes start to 
work their offensive patterns as the) awail the throw-in. 



COACH BILL BER1KA gels a free ride to the dressing loom 
following the Flashes stunning 69-65 overtime win over the 
Miami Redskins. This was an abrupt turnabout for the team 
as they had been defeated two weeks earlier at Oxford, 64-46. 



275 




Season's Record 

KSU Opponent 

53 ... Youngstown .. .51 

67— Wyoming .._75 

55... . Michigan . ...83 

SO .. Baldwin-Wallace . .57 

71- Niagara .. ....72 

54... Idaho .60 

80... . California Polytechnic . .76 

91... Hawaii ...75 

66 Pepperdine ...69 

66.... Akron ... 78 



58 ... .. Toledo 



MIAMI'S ED VVINGARD loses control 
seconds ol play lefl in the first half; 



c.l the 
Miami 



ball with 47 
ahead, 28-23. 



73 Ohio University . 

54 Akron 

59 . Bowling Green 

83— Marshall 

68— . Ohio University . 

79 Marshall 

105 Western Michigan 

86 ... John Carroll . ... 61 

46 ... Miami ... 64 

53 . Bowling Green . 60 

71 Western Michigan . 61 

54 . Toledo 65 
69 Miami . 65 



29 
.58 
.59 

68 
84 
87 
61 
.68 



1959 FLASH VARSITY, l.-r., Dave Johnson, Jim Maddox, Jerry 
McGinty, Bob Thomas, Olhci Wallace. Bob Showalter. Pete Baltic. 



Dennv Bayer, Jack Moore, Charley Boykin, Dale Hyatt, Otho Davis, 
tr'ner.. Coach Bill Bertka, Mgr. Lou Mott. Asst. Coach Karl Chesnutt. 




1 

1 









KSU Golden Flashes keep fans excited, cheering 




MIXED EMOTIONS were quite evident as the overtime period "1 
the Kent State-Miami game progressed. Luc\ Octli. list clenched. 



sighs approval as the Flashes force the overtime. Mailene John- 
ston pouts at earl) 'skin lead, but both girls approve the finish. 



KENT STATE'S cheerleaders are. l.-r., (ill Loveland, Margaret kroni. The group provides backing for the football and basket- 

Bustard. Madeline Covey. Dave Prok, Muriel Weiss, and Connie An- ball teams by appearing at many games to lead the crowd in cheers. 




d 





FROSH TEAM, l.-r., Row 1: Chester Thomas. Ezra Satz, Fred 
Iliown, Tom Simmons, Bob Carbaugh, Mike Grossman, Frank Tin- 
ley, Mer. Charles Bender. Row 2: Coach Rick Forzano, Harry Kal- 



baugh, James Jackson, Jerry Kuchenbrad, Bob Bielker, Harvey Hunt, 
Paul Walker, James Penroil, Joseph Gottfried, Mgr. Stewart Levine. 
Fhe frosh were led by Walker's scoring and Carbaugh 's rebounding. 



Frosh have winning season; Sweeneys end streak 



278 




Playing the roughest schedule in Kent freshman his- 
tory, the charges of Coach Rick Forzano posted a 9-5 
seasonal record. Their streak ended at 16 wins. 

The losses were inflicted by the Cleveland Sweeneys, 
a semi-pro club; Cincinnati frosh, touted as one of the 
greatest teams in America: Toledo's frosh: and two by 
the Bowling Green yearlings. 

The frosh attack was led by Paul Walker and Chester 
Thomas. Rebounding was capably taken care ol by Bob 
Carbaugh. while the floor generalship revolved between 
Harry Kalbaugh and Frank Turley. The firemen of this 
club were Tom Simmons and Harvey Hunt. 

Some "big" wins were over Pittsburgh, Bliss college. 
and the Tramonte team which is front the Akron In- 
dustrial league. 

Other wins were over Toledo, Lockbourne Air Force 
base, Baldwin-Wallace JV's, John Carroll, and two over 
the Marshall frosh. Coach Forzano has promised that 
his boys will push for varsity positions. 



HARVEY HUNT tries in vain lo block the driving layup of var- 
sity guard Jerry McGintv. The varsity team won out over frosh. 







JACK MC CLELLAN assumes the prone position, one of three 
used in competition, and prepares to load and fire for record. 



Rifle team keeps record 



Posting a spotless record of ten wins and no losses, 
the Flash rifle team captured their second Lake Erie Con- 
ference championship in three years. The perfect record 
was the first ever gained in the Lake Erie conference since 
its birth in 1951. 

George Naswadi led the rifle squad with an average 
of 282.11 points per match followed closely by Eugene 
Brown with 282.10. William Gebhart placed third with 
247.7: John Hardman and Jim Miller tied at 273.3; and 
Louis Boros and Jack McClellan fired 272 and 263.2, re- 
spectively. The team averaged 1387.3 per match. 

Season's Record 
KSU Opponent 

1 371 . Case . 1356 

1390 ... .. Gannon —1322 

138-L. John Carroll .1370 

1388 Akron .. 1330 
1368 _ Youngstown .. -1350 
1416... .. Gannon .. ...1322 

1389 Akron ...1329 
1380 ... John Carroll 1379 
1393. . Case . 1381 
1394 Youngstown .1361 




KENT STATE'S rifle team fired to their second Lake Erie Con- 
ference title in three years. Squad members are, l.-r., Row 1: Eu- 



gene Brown, George Naswadi, Jack McClellan, Bill Gebhart. Row 
2: Coach Charles Crusa, John Hardman, Lou Boros, Jim Miller. 



279 




KSU WRESTLERS, l.-r., Row 1: Ray Halliwell, Ken Koenig, Clar- 
ence McNair, Frank Fiore, Attillo Russo. Row '_': Pat Semary, John 



Davenport, Howie Hanson, Allan Kliskey. Row 3: Coach Joe 
Regala. Enimett |oncs. |crgen Bcgala, Hick Tuxill. Boh Hall. 



Begalamen win 8, lose 1; finish second in MAC 



280 




Kent State's wrestlers compiled another outstanding 
season winning eight and dropping only one. The loss 
was the first in three seasons and ended Kent State's 26- 
match victory streak. 

Coach foe Begala, the nation's winningest active 
coach, saw his charges lose the season finale to the Bow- 
ling Green Falcons, 16-12, then bow to the same Falcons 
in the MAC championship a week later. 

Tri-captains, Frank Fiore, Ken Koenig, and Clarence 
McNair finished their combined careers with 77 wins, two 
defeats and a draw. Fiore and Koenig won their division- 
al titles, while McNair was beaten on a referee's decision. 
Sophomore Bob Hall won the MAC heavyweight crown, 
giving the Flashes three championships. 

Kent wins were scored over West Virginia, Miami, 
Western Michigan, Ohio U., Marshall, Case, Western 
Reserve, and Baldwin-Wallace. 



KENT HEAVYWEIGHT Dick Tuxill is locked with Joe Galat, Mi- 
ami grappler, in a special match arranged for exhibition purposes. 






FRANK. FIORE, Kent's undefeated 177-pounder lias his 
Miami university opponent started toward a decisive pin. 





WRESTLING COACH Joe Begala demonstrates a hold. Begala lias re 
peatedly said thai he will retiie when he is beaten h\ one of his boys 



KF.N KOENIG covers his helpless foe as he winks on one "I Ins 
l!"i victories against i>nl\ one defeat and a draw during his varsity 



career al Kent. Frank Fiore and Clarence \h\aii joined him i 
being tri-captains of the 1959 edition ol the wrestling Flash* 




281 



Baseball team wins 12, places two on All-MAC team 





VIEWED FROM BETWEEN the bats. Coach Matt Resick and 
his bench seemed to be experiencing a few moments of doubt. 



Sparked b\ the hitting of Dick Rollins, .378, and 
Dale Reichert, .306, and the pitching of Marty Kane and 
Nobby Lewandowski, the Kent State baseball team came 
out victorious in 12 out of 22 contests. 

The record doesn't it'll the whole story as many of 
the defeats could have easily gone the other way if it 
hadn't been for late inning errors. 

Rollins, and Bob Simon were named on the first team 
All-MAC and Rollins was placed on the third team All- 
District— the first in Kent's history to make such a show- 
ing. The district team includes players from the "Big 
Ten" and leading independents like Notre Dame. 

One of the highlights of the season was an indoor 
game at Ohio State. Kent won the game, but it didn't 
counl as a regular season contest. 

Coach Matt Resick hail 13 sophomores on his 19-man 
varsity and should have an even stronger team this year. 
Missing from the Kent attack will be Dale Reichert and 
Gene Michael, who signed for bonuses totaling $49,000. 
Reichert is with the Los Angeles Dodgers and Michael 
the Pittsburgh Pirates. 

Coach Dick Paskert's freshman ball club posted an 
8-3 season record. ]ay Williams was the leading hitter 
with a .375 average. 

The varsity Flashes hit .247 as a team, while the 
pitching staff compiled a 3.19 earned run average. 



1958 BASEBALL TEAM, l.-r.. Row 1: Vic Pumo, Bob Simon. Nobby 
Lewandowski, Don Kaplan, Jack |ones. Dick Rollins, Ed Warner, 
Mart} Kane. Coach Malt Resick. Row 2: Don Sihnller. Ron Posey, 



Dale Reichert. Bob Haglev. Gene Michael, John Steffas, Jim Gors- 
line. Gary Lyman, Dennis Major, Karl Rothgeb. The Flashes won 
four and lost seven in the Mid-American Conference baseball race. 





.11 



k-JTO 



ifejffljww 




I 






fcOC 





COACH MATT RESICK still can't 
resist the old urge every spring. 



MARTY KANE STARTS the game against Western Michigan's champion Broncos. The 
Mashes forced the team to the limit before dropping two games li\ scores of 5-L' and li--. 



Season's Record 
KSU Opponent 

6__ Ohio State .. 8 

(I Ohio State .. 3 

5.... Marshall 2 

1_. Marshall 2 

8 ... Youngstown - 1 

5 _ Bowling Green 4 

5.... Bowling Green 8 

14-... .. Western Reserve 

26... . Toledo .. 5 

5 ... Toledo 6 

8 .Miami :"> 

12 Ashland . 1 

5... West Virginia .. 3 

4... Western Reserve _ .. 3 

7—. - Allegheny . .. 6 

2— Western Michigan .. .. 5 

2— Western Michigan (i 

16- Youngstown _. 1 

4.... .... Ohio University _ 7 

8.... Ohio University . 16 

3___. ... Akron 

4... ..... Pittsburgh .. 5 




KENT'S DICK ROLLINS is tagged out as he attempts to 
score on a close play at home plate. Kent retires to the field. 



283 



M 







TENNIS TEAM SQUAD Row 1: Lilian] Isenberg. * gothetis Bill Foreman. Row 3: Bill Merbik. Vernon 

- Ei\. Semanco. Kauffman. Robert Franklin. Coach Chesnutt is in the foreground. 

Flash netters post 10-2 mark; Fuller has 11-1 record 

Kent Slate - tennis -quad accumulated a record of 
' ins and only two defeats a; thev more than rever>ed 

_ ■ 

Coacl K .utt's netter- were led b\ Blanford 

. : ho had a jf 11-1 in singles' competition, 

i winning nine of eleven matches, followed 
-Lent's finest campaigns. 
Pete Panis an 5 nished the >ea->on -with 

. wins and four setbacks. Vernon Kauff- 
man, another regular, won seven and lost five. With top 
players graduating. Coach Chesnutt will have to rebuild 
his team. 

In the Mid-American Conference tournament the 
Kerr in sixth position with two points. 



7 

4 


Season's Record 

Fenn 

Kenvon 


Opponent 
2 
.fi 




C.a se 


9 


5 


Oherlin 


6 


7 


Yonngsrown 


9 


S 


Toledo 


4 


5 

■ 


Rowling Creen 
Hiram 


4 



fi _ 


Ohio University 

Marshall 


9 

. . 4 


Q 


John Carroll 





fi 


Youngstovn 


3 



234 







SWIMMING TEAM, l.-r.. Row I: Dave Robertson. Si rg 
William Rantor. William Dvkstra. George Braden. Rober: F- 
Jira Barnard. Jim Maurer. Row 2: Manager Dennis Farrell. Chuck 



Kilboume. Job: ■ 1 - Broofcer. J 

Spaulding. John Rempf . Tom I 

Despite a poor season. the swimmer- I - - 




5 



wimmers s e r re c o r 



ds 




GEORGE sklP BRADEN, chums up the water a> he partici- 
pates in the 200-yard butierfh event tor the Rent club. 



ght with a thin reserve Bill H - 

Ken: tankers won tour and lost eight dur: g 
g their MAC oppon. 

Thc I - - vere led bv captain-e>. [Gt rg >kip" 
Braden, Bill Kantor. Chuck Kilboume. and the 
medle\ rela\ team whose members 

Bill Hoover's s - g . . . manv first place 

awards during the campaign, but a lack 
>f their defeat. 

Kantor lowered the pool record for the - 

- stroke event, and "Skip" Braden did likewise in the 
butterfly event at _ 

The relav team, compose kantor, Braden . 

and Kilboume also splashed their way to nev K-. 
;>ool re 

Diver Jim Barnard, whom H said is the - 

t\pe of diver, completed his senior vear with one of the 
biggest improvements on the squad. Ban: - con- 

- - entlv among the top three divers in ail of the Kent 
State University meets. 

The future looks good for the mermen, as some _ 
freshman prospects and a returning nucleus from this 
( ould produce a winner. 

Kent hosted this \e.u- MAC swimming champion- 
ships, which saw Bowling Green come out on top. Kent 
finished in fifth place with 41 points. 



:;3 




r^v^^a-'-****!* v'i' 



PRACTICE IMPROVES MARIS is the theme .is Henn Woodard, 
Dick Mihalus, aiul Larry Colucci, l.-r.. perfect their take off. 



These three, along with the rest of Kent State's 1958 cindermen, 
helped boost the record and high scoring totals of the school. 



286 



CLARENCE MCNAIR completes his approach on the runway 

as he plains the pole, straining ever\ muscle to clear the bar. 





CAPTAIN' JERRY MARTIN leads the field around the turn in the 
mile event with KSL's record holder, Andy Bajsca. out for the lead. 










^ i^ 



fv*. **." 





a # * W 3 * E * * 



«? *i* ,# 



**f 


? 


J 




4V 


* 


§ r 



CROSS-COUNTRY members were, l.-r.. Row 1: Joe Topoly, Otto 
Ramlow, Joe Concheck. Row 2: Andy Bajsca, Richard I walk, Tom 



Maurer, Coach fay Fischer, Steve Hrobak, Steve Simpson, Hugh Ro- 
berts. The team came in second in the MAC cross-countn run 



Track, Crosscountry teams set new records 



Flash cindermen posted their best record since 1953 
in dual meets and their top showing in the MAC. Dick 
Schwarz, Larry Colucci, Andy Bajsca, Tom Maurer, and 
Henry Woodard contributed to KSU's high scoring totals. 

Under the guidance of Coach Jay Fischer, seven Kent 
State records fell. Bajsca lowered the times for the 880, 
the mile, and two-mile runs. New records were set in the 
100 and 220-yard dashes by Woodard and Richard Mihal- 
us. The running broad jump distance and the 880 yard 
relay time also fell. 

The cross-country team posted a slate of three wins, 
four losses, and a tie. Maurer ran the home course of four 
miles in 21:27.8 lor a new mark. The Flashes placed 
second and fourth in the All-Ohio and MAC meets. 



ED SL'LAK SHOW'S the form necessary to be a winner as he soars 
high to register points for the Kent State university cindermen. 





m» ,am .mwm 



► 



RENT BROAD JUMPER Otto Ramlow grimaces as he at- 
tempts to soar that extra inch for a first place finish for KSU. 



287 




■ 



Advertising as a means of 
promotion has been extreme- 
ly important to the world of 
business. It is a direct means 
of communication to the 
consumer. In this modern 
day businessmen would be 
handicapped without this 
valuable tool. 

Here at Kent, while ad- 
vertising is not a huge pro- 
duction, the merchants have 
found that the good will 
which is spread is worth as 
much and sometimes more 
than the actual customer 
buying dollar. 

Kent merchants through 
the years have been accom- 
modating to the University 
students. Through this spir- 
it, a fine relationship will 
progress as does the Kent 
State campus. 

Both businessmen and 
students are provided with 
the necessities of life. The 
varied business district of 
Kent provides goods to take 
the place of what was acquir- 
ed by the student in his 
hometown. And during the 
school year merchants' sales 
are increased. 

Now the staff would like 
to thank all the many stu- 
dents and local merchants 
who through their transac- 
tions helped make the 1959 
Chestnut Burr a reality. 





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100 E. Main 
Kent, Ohio 

Phone OR 3-3222 




The Kent National Bank 




The Kent National Bank. Portage County's 
oldest financial institution, has served the 
faculty and students of Kent State Univer- 
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There are now three offices to serve 
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291 



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THE CLEVELAND ENGRAVING CO., INC. 

CROWN BUILDING, 310 LAKESIDE AVE. AT THIRD ST. 
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292 



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295 




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297 



Photo Credits 



Ansley, Jim 

12. 48, 56, 148, 149. 267, 268 

Birney, Robert 

44. 46. 52. 62. 63, 64, 78, 86, 96, 123. 

134. 152, 164, 170, 173, 197, 198. 

199, 200, 201, 202. 203, 206. 207, 208. 

216, 218. 219, 221. 222. 223, 225, 226, 

228, 229, 230. 231. 273. 277, 280, 
281 



Lauck, Dale 



20. 21, 22. 23. 24. 25. 26, 32. 33. 50. 
54, 55. 59, 61, 62. 64, 65. 66, 67, 
68. 69, 84, 88, 89. 128. 131, 150, 
204, 205. 247. 271 



Laughlin, Bill 

280, 285 



Mulhauser, John 



58, 282. 283 



Mungello, Tony 

41, 42, 68, 69, 123, 138, 139, 156, 
157. 195. 202. 204 



Mustain, Charles 

12 



Frankhouser, Jerry 

27. 70. 125, 269. 271. 278. 293 

Joines, James 

45. 140, 155. 209, 263, 279 

Katz, Marv 



Mazzatenta. Lou 

2, 3, 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 14, 15. 
16. 17. 27, 35. 36, 37. 38, 43, 44, 47. 
48, 49, 51. 58, 60, 61, 72. 73. 74, 
79. 83, 84, 85, 87. 88. 89, 90, 104, 
11(1. 116. 119. 124. 126. 127, 145. 
146. 147. 148, 149. 150. 151. 152. 
153. 180. 181. 232. 233, 234, 236. 
237, 238, 240. 242, 245, 248. 249. 
250, 251. 252, 253, 255, 256, 260, 
262. 264, 265, 266, 267, 269, 270, 
274, 275, 276. 277, 288. 289 



Schley, Thomas 

130, 132, 169, 170. 181. 183. 196 

\ Voodr u f f . J erry 

160, 161. 163. 165, 166. 168, 172, 

173, 174. 175, 177. 178. 179. 186, 

187, 189, 191, 192, 193, 194, 198, 

201, 202, 203. 209, 216. 219. 221, 

222. 225. 226, 229, 231. 232, 234, 

237, 238, 240, 242, 245, 247, 248, 

250, 253, 255, 256, 259, 260. 262. 

:r,3 



Faculty Index 



Anthony, Donald 82 

Arnold, Dwight 31 

Atkinson, Charles 78 

Ballenger, Frank 187 

Bauer, Frederick 78 

Baum, Maurice 80 

Bear. George 80 

Begala. Joe 280.281 

Berg, Emil 78.235 

Bertka. Bill 275,276 

Betts, George 79,244 

Blair, Thomas 144 

Bowman, George 28,35,37 

40, 44. 75 

Bruss. James 79.176 

Bush. Earle 80 

Chesnutt. Karl 276.284 

Clark. Raymond 83 

Cliney. Edward 123. 152 

Corey. Stanley 239 

Cowperthwaite, Leroy 80 

Crusa, Charles 157.279 

Cunningham. Harry 80 

Curtis. Earle 144 

Dalrymple, Robert 80,157 

Dante, Harris 261 

Darst, Marian 186 

Daum, Father John 166, 169 

Davis, Margaret 77 

Davis, Otho 267,271,276 

Drake. Raleigh 80 

Erickson. Carl 79,81 

Ferguson, Donald 168 

Fischer, J 286, 287 

Fisher. William 152. 177 

Flaksman, Leslie 167 

Forsythe, Margaret 77 

Forzano, Rick 266.271 

Foulkes. Robert 141 



Frank, Glenn 189, 235 

Gorman, Burton 81 

Gravereau, Victor 82 

Hall. Ralph 31 

Heasley. William 188 

Hendricks, Archie 81 

Herehek, Michael 81 

Hertzler. Emanuel .7 

Hoose, Idabelle 131 

Hoover. William 285 

Howells. Paul 79.81 

Hudson. Hersel 80 

Jenkins, Marilyn 80 

.Tohnsen. Martin 189 

Johnson. Pastor Franklin 168. 169 

Kitchin. Paul 246 

Koval. Bess 186 

Laing. James 80 

Lawrence. Gertrude 86 

Lewis. Elizabeth 82,186 

Love, Rev. Joe 164 

Makinson, Alice 74 

Marder, Louis 233 

Marshall, Thomas 80 

Martin, Harold 82, 249 

Masters, Edward 30,139 

McCafferty, Don 192, 266. 271 

McGinnis, Benjamin 78,172 

McManus, Thomas 143 

Michaels, John 131 

Montgomery. John 261 

Morbito, Joseph 80 

Nicholson, John 79,106 

Novotny, Elmer 80 

Nygreen, Glen 76 

Oswalt. Edna 81 

Otterson, Peder 195 

Pachis. Father Leon 165 



Paskert. Dick 266. 271 

Patzer, Roland 77,131,235 

Pteif fer, Robert 81 

Pringle. Kenneth 242 

Rackham, Eric 80 

Raup. Hallock 80,252 

Rees, Trevor 266,267,270,271 

Rmier, James 257 

Resick, Matt 282, 283 

Rotnem. Manford 189 

Rotzel, Richard 78 

Scarlett, Melvin 61 

Schindler. Clayton 81 

Schoepfle, George 80 

Schroeder. Adolf 80 

Short, Rev. Dean 161 

Shriver, Phillip 131, 242 

Sitler, Robert 189 

Sleeman, Richard 7 

Smouse, Frank 266, 271 

Speir, Leslie 78, 81 

Stokes, Louis 155 

Strahl, Robert 82 

Taylor, William 80 

Thompson, Will 7.80,191 

Thurman, Bedford 144 

Tischendorf, Elbert 80 

Todd, Leslie 191 

Van Campen, Marion 81 

Van Dorn. Harold 80 

Vance, Stanley 82 

Waida. Julia 79 

Wannemacher. William 80 

Warner, Richard 80 

White. Robert 28,76,123 

Woodruff. Olive 81 

Ziegler. Raymond 178 

Zucchero. William 144 



298 



Student Index 



Abell. Lois 230 

Abraham, Bob 183 

Abram, Ron 140 

Abrams, Suzanne 222 

Abramson, Sandra 167,175 

Acker, John 90 

Adam, Thomas 242 

Adams. David 90 

Adams, Ernest 246 

Adams, Jon 57, 140 

Adams. Marilvn 224 

Adams, Robert 90.141 

Adham, Salama 261 

Adler, Manny 167 

Agnevv. Leora 224 

Ahern. Maureen 90,181.228 

Aherns. Robert 190 

Akenhead, Kathy 132 

Alberty, John 242 

Albright, Joan 130, 132, 187 

Alderman. Joel 239 

Alexander. Timothy . . . .242. 243 

Alexeff, Alexander 258 

Allen, Beverly 201 

Allen, Chauneey 239 

Allen. John 157 

Allen, Sally 90,227 

Allen, William 235 

Allison. Robert 195 

Allred. James 190 

Alisau, Pat 135,151 

Almasy. Catherine 198,217 

Almert, John 224 

Alt. Richard 246 

Amacher, Dorothy 183 

Amato. Richard 90 

Ambrozic. Frank 90,241 

Ames. Francia 90,186.206.222 

Amon, Al 90.243 

Anderson, Donald 244 

Anderson, John 90 

Anderson, Marilyn 90,184 

Anderson, Marjorie 168 

Anderson, Malcolm 144 

Andorf . Kathy 194 

Andrick, David 185 

Angelo. Pete 187 

Ankrom. Connie ...130,187,277 

Annakin, Joe 133 

Ansley, Jim 148,151 

Antell, Janet 90 

Antes, Tim 139 

Anthony, Wilbert 90,154, 

155, 262 

Appleby, Dona 182 

Arden, Jack 190 

Armen, Mary 217 

Armour, Bruce 263 

Arnold, Carla 228 

Arnold, Charles 90 

Ashe, Nancy 228 

Asta, Cy 154 

Atkins, Matilda 90,151,176 

Au. Vivian 90,168 

Auman. Thomas 90 

Austin. Delores 90 

Ayhes. Sargeant 209.285 

Baese. Nancy 91,222 

Bagnola, Sam 91 

Bahmer, lone 91,227 

Baird, Bob 258,260 

Bajsca, Andy 286,287 

Bakalar, Ron 21 

Baker, Carolyn 91 

Baker, Harold 91 

Baker, Lloyd 244 

Baker, James 246 

Baker, Sharon 220 

Balchan, Barbara 42,68,69 

„ J 154, 222 

Baldwin, Richard 243 

Balog, Theodore 246 

Baltic, Pete 276 

Bambeck, Richard ...91,140,152 

182, 191, 248, 249 

Bamberger, Kathleen . .45, 70, 71, 

86, 91, 106, 132, 173 

Bancroft, Patricia 227 

Bandy. Stephen 91, 149, 241 

Banks, Daryll 91 

Banks, Larry 194 

Banks, Lloyd 261 

Bannerman, Joan .... 130, 186, 187 

Banozie, Samuel 91 

Barber, James 91 

Barber, Richard 257,271 

Barchteld, Andrew 91 235 

Barchfeld, Judy . . . .20. 21. 38. 66 
67,214. 22V 

Bardwell, Jane 223 

Barger, Harold 91,258 

Barnard, James 285 

Barnard, Paul 144 

Barnard, Roy 91,192,243 

Barr. Linda 91 

Barow, Bernadine igi 

Barto, Barbara .91.128.129.227 

Barto. Sandra 134 

Barton, Bill 254, 255 

Bartram, Burt 162 

Basco, Donald 91,195,261 

Bashor, Linda 208 

Bassett, Barbara 91,224 

Bates, Jill 157 

Bates, Martha 91,196 

Battes, Leda 168 

Battisti, Robert 243, 284 

Battistone. Sylvia 91 



Bauer, Anna 91, 181 

Bauman, Jane 227 

Baumgardner. Mary 91 

Bayer. Denny 273.275.276 

Bayer. 'John 211 

Bayne. Russell 235 

Bazley. Richard 91 

Bazaar, Harvey 185 

Beaubout, Kay 208 

Beacham. Judy 217 

Beagle, Jeannme 141.184 

Bean, Caroline 141 

Beasley , Lucille 175 

Beaudoin. John 246 

Beard. Hilton 91 

Beckett. John 243 

Beenk. Michael 91.257 

Begala. Jergen 280 

Behling. Jim 254,255 

Behm. Linda .. .92, 132. 174, 180, 
181, 202 

Beighlev. Sue 207 

Beilmg. William 243 

Beljon, Yvonne 217 

Belknap, Carol 141,220 

Belknap, Dave 160 

Bell, Cynthia 224 

Bell, Marian 141 

Benda. Audrey ..92,141,181,194 

Bender, Charles 278 

Bender. Judith 168 

Benes, William 92 

Benjamin. William 154 

Bennett. Doug 143,210 

Bennett, Sally 92,147,193.220 

Bentley. Kenneth 257 

Berdyck, Robert 92 

Berecek. Rosemarie 92 

Beresh, Ernie ..143 

Berg, John 244 

Bernstein, Robert 257 

Besancon, Joe 188 

Betori. Americo 92 

Betterton, Robert 92 

Bevan. Keith 236 

Bianchi, Ronald 251 

Bibich, Katherine 92.140 

Bichsel. Judith 218.219 

Bickerstaff , Jovce 175 

Biehl, Donald 92 

Bierce, Harriet 92 

Billingsley. Deborah 224 

Birnbaum, Al 167 

Birney, Bob 124,148.151 

Birt, Ronald 92 

Bittner. Linda 206 

Black. Betty 208 

Black, Jack 92,261 

Blackly. Robert 191 

Blair, Sally 196 

Blake. Kathryn 92,191 

Blanchard. Robert . . . .92, 195. 258 

Blatter. Richard 155.258 

Bloomfield. Sallv ...132.206.224 
Blumel. James ... .86. 92. 215. 251 

Blumenstiel, Gretchen 227 

Bodnar, Steve 271 

Boettler, Charles 188 

Boger, Nancy 163 

Bogun, Adda 182 

Bogus, Robert 92 

Bogush. Leah 194 

Bohl, Nola 160 

Bohla. Marilyn 92,130,182 

186.187 

Bohren, William 235 

Bolich, Elizabeth . ...224 

Bolinger, Patricia 92 

Bolton, Dean 157,236 237 

Bond, Carolyn ....34,61.92,131, 
179, 214, 220. 221 

Bonsor, Marian 218 

Bonsor, Miriam 218 

Book, Ken 188 

Bookmyer, Bruce ...92,254,271 

Booth, James 236 

Borchert, Carole 92, 228 

Bordenkircher, Paul 92,261 

Bordonaro, Thomas 92,252 

Boros, Louis 209,279 

Borsukovv. Leon 271 

Bosch, Eleanor 92, 208 

Boston. Jack 92 

Bouga. Shirley i84 

Bousman. Sandra 202 

Bovard, Valerie 92,182 

Bowden, John 215.240,241 

Bowen. Brenda 134 

Bowman, Barbara 140 

Bowman. Jane 140.196 

Bowman, Judy 135 

Boyer, Bonnie 57 

Boyer. Thomas 192, 235 

Boykin, Charley 276 

Brabender, Arnold 157 

Braden, George 258,285 

Bradley, Phyllis 92 

Braeudigam, DeAima 196 

Bragg. Dorothy 92,175 

Brail. Lawrence 92 

Branchi, Ron 250 

Brantner, Allen 258 

Bray, Richard 235 

Brazus. Richard 140 

Brehm. Sandra 218 

Bremer, Marcia 184 

Brenneman, Al 244, 245 

Brickley. Barbara 198 

Broadwater, Aloha 176 



Brooker, Malcolm 285 

Brookes. James 185 

Brothers. Jo Anne 61.93, 

128, 226 

Brower, Ralph 154 

Brown, Eugene 93.195.279 

Brown. Fred 278 

Brown, James 93, 190 

Brown. Rachel 175 

Brown. Richard . .93, 162. 164, 193 

Brown, Robert 251 

Brown. Thomas 93,239 

Brownfield, Sallv 128.131. 

214. 221 

Brugler. Martha 217 

Brundage. George .185.209,254 

Bruney, William 93 

Brunner, Alfred 189 

Bruno. John 93 

Brunswick. Bob 128. 134 

Brunton. Richard 93 

Brysacz, David 244 

Bucklm, Jean .... 199 

Budd. Fran .164 179 

Buehrle. William '..93 

Buhl, Lance 141,246 

Bulgrm, Brenda ' 168 

Bulgrin, Donna .... 168 

Burke. David 261 

Burke. Steve 210 

Burkhardt. Marlene . 201 

Burns. Robert 195 

Burns, Sondra 141 194 

Burr. Wayne 188 

Burt. Joseph .... 257 271 

Bushfield, Lou '146 

Busser, Wayne 209 

Busson. Bernard . . . 241 

Bustard, Margaret ...93,227.277 

Buta. George 93 

Butler. Barbara i4o 

Butler. Beth 223 

Butler. Donald 254 

Butler. Harrv ... 93 

Butler. John 93,161,172, 

Butterfield, Joan . . 144 

Button. Robert ...93.155,192,271 

Buzzi. Miles 241 

Byrd, Robert 246 

Byrne, William ... ...93 

Cairns, Edwin .... 93 

Caldwell, Terry ... i39 

Callihan, Myron 157 

Cameron. Janice ... 203 

Cameron, Suzanne . 93 

Camp. Gregory ... 93 

Campbell, Dick ' 140 

Campbell, Maria 89, 94132 

~ ,, „, 173,174.202 

Cannell. Natalie 94 

Capka. Vincent .... 235 

Capan. Kathleen ... , '230 

Capko. Joe 25^ 

Carbaugh, Bob 278 

Carberry. Raymond ' 94 

Carey, Michael . . ?43 

Cargill. Charles 271 

Carlin. Therese . . . 223 

Carlson, Gordon . 94 

Carnes. Norman . 94 

Carney, Sara ig3 

Carney, Suzanne 60,94.128, 

*? 7 -1 f )'? r 7 

Carpenter, Larry 94, I62! 164 

Carrier, Nancy ... 130 

Carrig. Maureen 198 

Carrino, Tom 188 

Carroll, James .... 94 

Carson, Jack 146 

Carter. Barbara 94, 148 176 

Carter. Edward ... 94 

Carter, Jack "254 

Casatelli, Marcella 151 176 

Case, Sidney 94 

Caserta, Nancy "94 224 

Carson, Jack '.' '251 

Casey. Raymond 261 

Cash. William 26I 

Catalano, Richard iii ' 246 

Cattell. Gretchen ... 160 

Caylor. Sally 199 

Cermak, Marie ! 183 

Cernohorsky, Janet ..94.181 194 

Cerny, Ruby 94 

Cerrato. Margarita 124 

Certo. Russell 95.250.251 

Cevera. Nick 178. 242. 243 

Chabot, Jacqueline 95 173 

„. . , , „ 174. 181.226,227 

Chadwick, Pat 128, 132. 205 

Chance. Carolyn 199 

Chaney , Ellen ' ' ' 182 

Chapman. Linda ].' 191 

Chapon, Joseph 192 271 

Chappell. Christine . ' 95 

Chappell, Gerald ... "95 

Chappell, Richard ... 95 

Charlton. William '141 

Cheges. Cathy 194 

Chelekis. Matoula 198. 199 

Christenson. Dick 178 

Cherubini. Arlene ... 128, 198 224 

Chesnutt, Julie 128 

Childress, James 157 236 

Childs, Kenneth 95 

Childs, Patricia !.!95 

Chojnicki, Barbara 208 



Chrien, Claudette 95.131 

191.214,217 

Cnristman, George 192 

Cicci. Regina 132, 220,' 221 

Cicero, Terry 249 

Clark, Carol 95 

Clark. Eleanor 200.201 

Clark. James 141 

Clark. Rue 224 

Clarke, Barbara 95,230 

Clarke, Edward 95.183 

Clatterbuck. Joanne .95.130.187 

Clayton. Doris 95 

Clemens. Charles . 95 

Cline. Joseph 241 

Clites. William ..". 95 

Clutterbuck, Alice 227 

Coben, Lee 130 

Coccia, Louis 239 

Cole. Nancy 181 

Coleman. Patricia . ...... .95 

Collier, Rodney ... '95 

Collins. Aliki 151, 165'. 208, 

211 223 

Collins. Carolyn ' 183 

Collins. Pat 87,95,133.147 

172, 176, 215. 246 

Colucci. Larry 210.287 

Columbus. David 209 

Combs. Ronald 154 155 

Concheck, Joe 210' 286 

Conconi. Charles 176. 210 

r, , „ . 211.246 

Conley. Pat 205 

Connolly. Charles . '235 

Conti. John 251 

Cook. Susanne ' ' 95 

Cooke. Dennis 95. 133.172 215 

Cooke. George 241 

Cooke. Thomas 133 241 

Cooley, Judith .... '196 

Cooper. Marvin 232 233 

Cooper. Mary ' 199 

Cope. Ronald ... . 95 

Corbett, Jack ... 236 

Corbissero, Mike 139 

Coreno, Linda 217 

Coru-e, Margaret ' 57 

Coriell. Ron 141 

Costello. Tom ... 271 

Couch. Quella i ! 205 

Covey, Madeline .95.226.227 277 

Cowan. Mary ' 218 

Cox, Carolyn 150. 173. i76.'217 

Coyle, Judy 199 

Cracium, Joe ... 165 

Craig. Jane 175 

Craig, William ' 185 

Craiglow, George ... '195 

Cramer. Ruth .. 140 

Crawford, George 95,' 239 

Crile. Carolvn . . . 140 

Criss. Beryl 140, 157,' i 63 

Criswell, Paul .... 244 

Crooks. Karl 95 

Crosland. Teresa 201 

Croson. Charlotte 230,231 

Crum. Pat 193 

Crutchfield, John ... '95182 

Cudney. Roger ig 

Culbertson, Neill 95 

Culkar, Ron "149 

Cummings, Daniel . ' ' '257 

Cunhffe Jo 95, 176 

Cunningham. Theodore 95 

Currie. Martha ... 32 

Curtin, Francis \ '95 

Curtis. Theodore 95 190 

Cuthbert. Charles 96 243 

Cutlip. Illene ' 96 

Cwynar. Arlene 132,220,221 

Daghir, Eleanor 96,141 194 

Danlgren, William ' 96 

Dallesandro, Edward 96 

Danforth, Charles " '254 

Daniels, Athena .... 151 208 

Dare. John ' gg 

Darlak. Ernest 96, 178,' 254 

Darr, Gene 96,236,237 

Darrah, Tom 192, 235. 271 

Darwin. Dave 86,96 241 

Daugherty, Charles ... 249 

DAurelio, Guy 140 

Davenport. David 239 

Davenport. John .... 143, 246 280 

Davidson. Donald 254 

Davidson. Joan . 223 

Davis. Betty . .96, 163, 179,' 181,' 186 

Davis. Carol gg 

Davis, Eugene .... ... '249 

Davis. Gayle gg 

Davis. Janet 184 228 

Davis. Lowell 258 

Davis, Marjorie 96 

Davis, Ray 188 

Davis, Richard 96 246 

Davis. Ronald 96,178 239 

Davis, Roy 162.246 

Davis. Walter 96 

Dawley. Donald i .96 

Dawson. Terry .' 222 

Dearnaley. Judith . ......221 

Debnar. Carol 96,187 

DeChant, Jane 161 

Decker, Thomas 97 

Deel, Janet 97,223 

Deemer, Don I4g 

Deer. Donald 251 



299 



DeGregoria, Roslyn 97 

DeGroot. John 146 

DeHart, James 258 

DeHart. Robert 97,157 

Deisman. Marv 140. 160. 161 

DeJov. James 97.251 

Delano. Jim 271 

DeLauter. Janet 97.182 

Delanev. Richard 97 

Del Frate. Marlene 218 

Deliberto. Minno 188 

Delnav. Richard 97 

DeLucia. John 97. 243 

Del Vaux. Nora 223 

DeMarch. Joanne 97 

DeMarchi. Carol 97,193.230 

Denison. Robert 133. 261 

Dennv. Chuck 133 

Denny, Shervl 206 

Deno.' Anita 166, 169 

Dent. William 97.258 

Denton. Joseph 97 

DePlacito. Rose 97.183 

Depp. Jean 228 229 

DeStef ano, Leo 140 

Detweiler. Mike 152 

Detweiler. Mvron . . . .97. 152. 239 

DeVllle. Darlene 198,224 

DeWitt, Nancy .... 163 

Dickson, Nancy 97 

DiDato, Marie 97 

Dieringer. Barbara 140 

Dillon, John 210 

Dimitry, Donald 97 

Dishinger. Glen 244 

Dlshong. PJ>t 201 

D'Isidoro, Robert 97 

Diuk. Helen 97 

Divokv. Sue 140 

Dix, Richard 258 

Dix. Stu 234 

Dixon, Caroll 97 

Dixon. Larry 160. 161 

Dixon. Marie 97.183,191 

Dodds. Vivian 224 

Doetzel, Janice 97 

Dolan, Maureen 201, 217 

Domizi. Tom 271 

Donahue. Jane 228 

Donaldson. Mav 97 

Doran, Sallv 228 

Dornbush, Kenneth 180,181. 

194, 261 

Dorosky , John 185 

Doughton, Carol 183 

Douglas, Andrew 97 

Douglas. Don 97.260.261 

Doverspike. William 141 

Downs. Stanton 140 

Dragan. Betty 21 

Dragash, John 134. 211 

Dregalla, Janice 140 

Draime. David 97,215,261 

Drav. Lenora 97, 191 

Drotar. Alice 182 

Drozdowski. Elizabeth . 97. 181. 

202 

Dudar. Lawrence 97 

Dunaye. Thomas .. .98, 243. 285 

Dundon, Juanita 217 

Dunham, Douglas 98 

Dunham, Robert 246 

Dunkle. Robert 98.258 

Dunlap. Stewart 149 

Dunn, Harvev 98.157.239 

Dunwiddie. Virginia 98.179 

Duricv. Joseph 190 

Durr." Karen 222 

Dutro. Kenneth 98 

Dye, Eleanor 98.183.203 

Dve, Elwin 98 

Dvke. Edwin 178 

Dykstra. William ... .285 

Eastlake. David 141 

Eberhard. Dave 146 

Eberlv. Clarence 98,243 

Ebie, Donna 98 

Eblen, Edith 98 

Ebner. John 98 

Edic. Paul 98 

Edmonds. Robert 154 

Edmondson, Patricia 98.223 

Edwards, Richard 133, 235 

Edwick, Frank 185 

Egensperger, Noel 252 

Eggleston. Robert 98 

Egloff. Paul 254 

Eichenlaub. Carolvn 141 

Eier. Sandra 218,219 

Eiswerth, Leon 98 

Elder, Ronald 236 

Ellet, Karen 204,224 

Elliott. Linda 203 

Elliott, Marv 186 

Elmore, Linda 140. 183 

Els. Elizabeth 62 

Elwert. Joan 98 

Ely. Ed 182 

Emerson. Elaine 160, 161 

Emmons. James 98 

Emmons. Jane 164. 202 

Endsley, Jerrv 254 

Erb. Robert .". 189 

Erdmann, Louis 144 

Ergazos, Lee 256.257 

Enckson. Margaret 140 

Erlenbach. David 98.195 

Erwin. William 98.246 

Esber. Corrine 165 

Esch. Vaughn 98 

Eschliman. Edwin 98 

Esposito, Mary 227 

Esser, Margaret 168 



Evans, Barbara ...98,180,181,228 

Evans, Carol 214,226.227 

Evans, James 98 

Evans. Jane 128.229 

Evans. Mary 132 

Evenson. Sue 206. 207 

Everhart. Charles 211 

Everson. Russell 162 

Fair. Martin 128.210 

Fako. J.-mes 157.178 

Falbo. Richard 98 

Faloon. Robert 154. 195 

Fankhauser. Kay 98 

Fanz. Walter 99.152,178. 

215. 239 
Farinacci. Phvllis 

Farrell. Dennis 285 

F^rrell, Paul 99 

Farrington. John . ...99.157. 

258. 259 

Farris. Dave 256,257 

Fauble. Janet 224 

Fazek. Karen 57 

Fealko. Eugene 99.209 

Felber. Susan 198, 224 

Feldbush. Robert 99.140 

Feldman. Charles 189 

Fenn, John Ill, 243 

Fenn. Ravmond 254 

Fenton, Victor 99 

Ferguson. Anne 223 

Ferguson. Florence 99 

Fernandez. Manuel 243 

Ferrara Emilio 1~2. 215. 257 

Ferrv. Richard 99 

Fertig. Everett 188 

Festag, Ravmond 254 

Fetzer. Helen 166 

Feuss. Donna 151 

Fickes, Deborah 230 

Ficzner. Bob 157 

Fiedler, John 251 

Fields. Doris 99 

Fields. Oscar 262 

Figland. Lee 234 

Filip. Eli 258 

Fillmore, Brvson 17 

Filsinger. Nicholas 236.237 

Finding. Joseph 271 

Finlev, Barbara 21 

Finlev, Marv 220 

Fiore, Frank .99,189.192,281.282 

Firestone. Rebecca 16 

Fishel. Josephine 99 

Fishel. Ivan 233 

Fishel. Murrav 232 

Fisher. Emily 141 

Fisher. Marv 217 

Fitch, Thomas 99 

Fix, Deanna 228 

Flanders, Stanley 258 

Flav. Diane 223 

Flint. Patricia .86,99.128.173,228 

Flood. Robert , 258 

Florio. Douglas 99 

Flower. Don 256. 257 

Flowers. Vincent 249 

Flurv, Richard 239 

Follett. Richard 99,178.192. 

193. 243 

Ford, Phvllis 130 

Forkapa. Elaine . .99, 132. 186. 220 

Foreman. William 246,284 

Forsch, Irving 232.233 

Forsman, Chris 230.231 

Forte. Sylvia 193. 223 

Fothermgham, Herb . . .154.210 

Fowler. Sue 140 

Frampton, Marilyn 99 

Francis. Patricia 202 

Francis. Richard 157. 254 

Franke. Eleanor 99 

Franke. Jean 201 

Franke. William 258 

Frankel. Stanley 232,233 

Frankhouser. Jerrv 148.151 

Franklin. Bob . . . '. 188.284 

Franklin. Richard 100.190 

Franz. Robert 246 

Freas. Eleanor 100.184.218 

Frecka. Lila 100.230.231 

Frecka. Linda 230 

Frederick. Jayne 140 

Freedman. Phvllis 167 

Freihube. Garfv .... 100. 258. 259 

Freitag. Jean 100 

Freitag. Joan 100 

Freyf ogle. Jean 100, 183 

Friedman. Leslie 100 

Friedman. Saul 100 

Fritinger. Raymond . 152. 178. 239 

Fritz, Fenner 257 

Frv. Beverlv 100, 220 

Frve, Judith 100, 191, 224 

Fuller, Blanford 284 

Futon. Harold 195 

Fundis. Dona 227 

Furman, Marion 140. 208 

Gabowitz, Linda 167 

Gabriel. Richard 234.235 

Gagat. Steve 195 

Gahagan. Paul 257 

Gaines, Svlvia 141,194 

Galav, Sonia 179, 180, 181 

Galbreath, Garv 249 

Gallagher, Keith 100,177,236 

Galvin. Dennis 188. 249 

Gamble, Dick 188 

Gang, Donna 206,220 

Gannon. Bernard 100 

Gardner, Donald 192 

Gardner, Kenneth 157 



Garl, Marie 184 

Garrison. Robert 100 

Garrison, Sandv 208 

Gartner. Gail 217 

Garv, Carol 100, 175 

Gaylord. Billie 199 

Gavton, James 254 

Gebhart, William 279 

Gedridge. Robert 100. 254 

Gee, Peter 100.128 

Geier. Gretchen 202 

Geil. John . .100. 180, 181. 188. 189 

Ceiling. Tom 188 

Gentrv. Sharon . . . .101. 150. 173. 
174, 176. 227, 304 

George, R-y 190 

Georgieff. Llovd 101 

Gerding. Barbara 224 

Gersten, Irving .151.157.167.185 

Gertz. Roger 101.172.215. 

260. 261 

Gesinskv, William 101 

Gessler,' Carl 101. 178 

Gest, Carolvn 199 

Gethin. Sheila .51.130.206.224 

Giaconia. Phillip 239 

Gibson. Kave 202 

Gieling, Thomas 258 

Gilgen. Russell .... ...101.195 

Gill. Geraldine 101.184 

Gillespie. Richard 187 

Gillies. Edward 101.106.251 

Gilliland, Dennis 101 

Ginsberg. Albert 167 

Gist, Patricia 101, 224 

Giuliano, Mary 222 

Glantz. Barbara 101 

Glaser. John 243 

Glassner, Edward 101. 177 

Glavic. Janet 184 

Globlts. Judith 54,154.227 

Glowatz. Frank 210.271 

Gohla, Marilyn 187 

Golden. Robert 246.247 

Goldfield. Ruth 169.175 

Goldinger. Kerry 167 

Goldman, Ted 167,233 

Gomersall. Robert 101.246 

Gompf. Alice 168 

Good. William 157 

Goodman. Jov 30 

Goodlin. Larrv 160.161 

Gorman, Joseph . . . .36. 45. 70. 71. 
88. 101. 128. 129. 172, 257 

Gorsline. James 282 

Goson, Ronald 241 

Gospodarich. Joanne 166 

Goss. Phillip 101.245 

Gothot. Ann 101 

Gottfried. Joe 211 

Graber, Jackie 182 

Graham, Robert 190,236 

Grant, Mary 193, 206. 220 

Gravesmuetil. Helen 223 

Grav. Beverly 101,181 

Grav. Bob 260, 261 

Grav. Carl 101 

Grav. Dorothv 101. 181 

Gray, Gilbert 183 

Grav. Marcia 198 

Grav, William 154 

Graz. Dorothv 194 

Greco. Eileen 213 

Green. Ramon 101 

Greene. Anita 175 

Greenberger. Robert 233 

Gregg, Nona 101 

Grendell. Henrv 101.244 

Grieco. Ralph 181 

Grinter. Edwin ..101.149.155.241 

Grissom. Shirley 101 

Groh. Daniel 101 

Grondin. Arthur . . 188 

Groop. William 101 

Grosiean. Martin . 192. 235. 
268. 271 

Gross. Dave 188 

Grossman, Cindy 228 

Grossman, Mike 278 

Groves, Barbara 220 

Gruber. Alan 102 

Grund. John 168 

Guarino. Anthony 195 

Guenther. Richard 195 

Guesman, Robert 102. 245 

Guilliams. Donald 187 

Gulrich, Leslie 191 

Gulvban, Joan 139 

Gunion, Patty 207 

Gura. Roselvn 179 

Gusbar, Robert 192.271 

Guth. Patricia 102.214.218 

Gutknecht. Kristine 217 

Gutman. John 141 

Guvette, Jan 223 

Guzi, Mike 102 

Haas, Loreen 102. 230. 231 

Haas, Robert 102, 246 

Hackathorn. Patricia ...102,217 

Hadinger. Eddie 140 

Haglev. Robert 176.210.282 

Hahn.' Gavle 102 

Hahn. Nancy 223 

Hahn. Robert 243 

Haines, Barbara 102 

Hair. Thomas ...102,157.160.185 

Hales. Jane 102. 191 

Hall. Bob 280 

Hall. Charlotte 220 

Hall, Marilyn 21.61,102,218 

Hall. Robert 187,192.254. 

267. 271 
Hall. Roger 258 



Halle. Alexander ...102,167.185 

Halle, Sue 130,187 

Halliwill. Ray 280 

Hamilton. Sayre 32,141 

Hamilton. Thomas 244 

Hamlin. James 128.135.154, 

162. 254 

Haney, Jack 261 

Hanna, Jerry 188 

Hanna, Jonelle 102, 230 

Hanna, Marcus 261 

Hanna. Raymond 241 

Hanson. Howie 280 

Harding. Charlene 102.217 

Hardman, John 157. 279 

Hargrove, Beverly 175 

Harmon, Frank .'. 178 

Harn. Barbara 140. 223 

Harper. Dwain 102 

Harper. Stefni 102,227 

Harpham. James 258 

Harpster, Sylvia 102. 227 

Harris. Martha 163 

Harris, Nate 271 

Harrold. Thomas 102. 261 

Harshbarger. Irene 102 

Hartenbach. Richard 130 

Hartman. Anne 198 

Hartzell, Joan 102.140.228 

Haslinger. Dennis 258 

Hassman. Paul 102. 178. 239 

Hastings. James . . .102.157.176 

Hatunen, Joyce 168 

Haueter. Edwin 102. 239 

Haught. Marvin 246 

Hausch, Alice 102, 223 

Havlicek. Fred 235 

Hawkins. Jim 146 

Hayes. Jean 204 

Hayes. Lois 166 

Hays. James 102, 140 

Heath. Clavton 102.139 

Heaton. Cliff 195 

Heath. Phillip 139 

Hecker. Henry 102. 176. 246 

Hegedus. Frank 102 

Hejma. George 254 

Held. David 102 

Heller. David 103, 146, 155, 241 

Helmuth. Alfred 103 

Helvak. Steven 103. 189 

Hendershot. Nancv 182 

Henderson, Brian' 103. 154, 

155, 195 

Henke. Carol 103 

Henke. David 103 

Henkin, Judith 167 

Hennen, Philip 191 

Hennings. Richard 103 

Henrv. Garv 103 

Henrv. Tim 191 

Henson. Anita 208,226,227 

Herhold. Judith 103, 227 

Herholz, Paul 157 

Heritage. Hubert 195 

Herman. Gary 233 

Herman. Kenneth 191 

Herr, Eldon 157 

Herrick. Richard 235 

Hertick. Carol 103 

Hess, Carol 103 

Hess. Deborah 206.227 

Heston. Carole 103. 183. 191 

Hewitt. Robert 103 

Hevman. Eileen .. .88.103.132. 

173. 227 

Hibbard, David 194 

Hicks. Donald 194.241 

Higgs. Richard 103.157 

Hill. William 157 

Hilligoss. Gordon 103,261 

Hiltner. Michael 103 

Hilty. Merial 201 

Himmer, Lou . . .187 

Hindle. Edward 241 

Hitch. Larry 211 

Hobensack, JoAnn 103 

Hodges, Carolvn 193,223 

Hoffman, Ann 104, 182 

Hoffman, Charles 104 

Hoffman, Diane 163 

Hoffman. Lynne 164. 191. 202 

Hoffman, Marv 139 

Hoffner, Charles 172, 235 

Holko, Andrew 155, 258 

Hollendoner, Phyllis 42,227 

Hollingsworth. Carlene 183, 

224 225 

Hollingsworth. Judy .198 

Holhs. Donald 104.172,241 

Hollwager. Robert 104 

Hollwager, Frank 244 

Holeman, Dale 195 

Holm, James 143 

Holman. Fred 104, 190, 261 

Holovac. Nadine 151. 204 

Holtz. Louis 192.243 

Holubec, Daria 186 

Honda. Suzanne 104 

Hoops. Mavnard 104 

Hoover. Bonnie 104. 224 

Hopkins, Jim 188 

Hopper, Nancy 223 

Horger, Jerry 104 

Horn. Richard 104.182.239 

Horvath. Beth 191 

Horvath, Diane 104, 166 

Hoskins, Peggy ..104.182,191.196 

Hoskinson, James 254 

Hote, Nancy 56,230 

Houger. Patricia 217 

Houser. Kay 128 

Hovencamp, Otis 104 

Hover, Marybelle 141 



300 






Howath. Diana 132 

Hovman. Garv 244.245 

Hrach. Judy 228 

Hrobak. Steven 192,286 

Huber, Carol 223 

Huber, Robert 161.185 

Hudec, Beverlv 223 

Hudnall. Bill 188 

Huebner, Jeanne 104. 227 

Hughes. Helen 183 

Hume. Robert 105. 235 

Hunger. Charles 105 

Hunnicutt. Thomas 195 

Hunt, Harvey 140 

Hunter. C. J 132 

Hurd. Eloise 105 

Hurd. John 215.243 

Hurr. Ben 246 

Huston, George 188 

Hutch, Lois 105.224.225 

Hutson. Bill 139. 140 

Hutz. Charles 157 

Hyatt. Dale 276 

Hvden. John 239 

Hyder. James 105. 143 

Ickes. Ralph 105 

Ingram. Janet 220 

Irvin, Joan 105.220 

Irvin. Richard 105.143 

Isabella. Amelio 105.244 

Isard. Laurence 105 

Issenberg. William 284 

Iversen. Derwin 105 

Jack. Arnold 178.235 

Jackson, Alvia 270,271 

Jackson, Gary 105 

Jackson. Jim 105 

Jackson, Joseph 105. 263 

Jackson, Joyce 140. 204 

Jackson, Lawrence 209. 254 

Jacob. Edward 105 

Jacobs. Beverly 167. 175 

Jacobs, Bob 134 

Jaf frin. Patricia 192. 223 

James. Barry 211 

James. Dale .... ... 105. 254 

James. Janice 49,105.217 

Jamnik. Karen 206 

Janidis. Sonia 165 

Jandura, Sallv 105 

Janu. Loretta 183. 202 

Janulis, Lilijana 105.200.201 

Jauhiainen. George 105.194 

Jeavons. Richard 105 

Jeffers, Jan 206 

Jeffers. Rav 105.133.141, 

215. 254 
Jeffords, James 105.150. 

177. 285 

Jelinek. William 157 

Jenkins, Terrell ... 105, 139. 177 

Jenne. Trudv 160 

Jeter. Arnold 271 

Jewett, Grover 105 

Johns, Mary 105 

Johns. Melvin 105 

Johnson. Arne 243 

Johnson. David 192,276 

Johnson. Doris 217 

Johnson. Gordon 105 

Johnson. James 157 

Johnson, Joan 175 

Johnson, Ken 128. 168 

Johnson. Pamela 105.128.173. 

174. 214. 227 

Johnson, Patricia 224 

Johnson. Paul 257 

Johnson, Robert 105 

Johnston. Kenneth 106 

Johnston. Marlene .151.201.277 

Joines. Jim 148, 151 

Jones. Carolvn ...217 

Jones, Emmett 262.280 

Jones. Gareth 157. 209 

Jones, Garv 236 

Jones. George 106.140 

Jones. Harold 258 

Jones, Jack 282 

Jones. Tom 209 

Jones. Tonv 271 

Jordan. Maynard .133.172.241 

Joseph. Richard 157 

Julian. Elizabeth 106.182 

Kadoich, Theresa 106. 193 

Kafer. Frank 154.155 

Kaiser. Judy 206 

Kaiser, Russell 17. 106. 144 

Kalassay. Roberta 141 

Kale, Nancy 163 

Kalina, Gordon 141 

Kalo, Thomas 106. 188 

Kalegi. Sylvia 144 

Kandel. Lvnn 141.261 

Kane. Martin 128,192,210. 

235. 282. 283 

Kantor. William 55.258.285 

Kaplan. Donald 192. 282 

Kaprosv. Gerald 249 

Karman. Bettv 203 

Karp. Allen 106. 257 

Karr, Paul 243 

Kater. Roberta 140 

Katharv. Marv 187 

Katz, Marv 149 

Kauffman, Vernon 106,284 

Kaupinen. Kathleen 220 

Kaylor, Mary 25, 27, 61, 64. 65 

Kavlor, Suzanne 106 

Keating. Jack 176. 236. 237 

Keck, Charles 140 

Keck, John 57 



Keehn. Rodnev 106,261 

Kehres, Robert 106 

Keir, Catherine 204,228 

Kellev. Bvrne 157. 239 

Kellev. Millard . . . . 106. 178, 215. 

238. 239 

Kelly. Francis 106 

Kelly, John 106.244 

Kellv. Juanita 201 

Kelly, 'Keith 190 

Kemp. David 106.195 

Kempf, John 257,285 

Kempton, William 157 

Kennedy. Earl 106. 235 

Keough. Richard 240.241 

Kerch. Jovce 106.182,230 

Kern. Barbara 134. 206 

Kerr, Keith 140 

Kerr. Nancy 183,217 

Kessler. Thomas 185, 254 

Kettering, Sandra ...140.200.201 

Keyes. James 195 

Kibler. Ann 205 

Kibler. Carol 106.151.176 

Kicelemos. Phil 107 

Kilbourne. Chuck 285 

Kim. Yun 107 

Kincaid. Suzanne 107,149. 

173, 176.218 

King. Audrey 107.182 

King. Dennis 241 

King. Gerald 192,271 

Kingdom, JoAnne 227 

Kinser. Glenn 185 

Kiraly, Phillip 157.239 

Kirk. Elizabeth ...34.107.214.228 

Kirby. Pat 140 

Kirkland. Karen 140 

Kish. Robert ...236 

Kish. Theodore 258 

Kisha. Ted 165 

Kishmarton. Carole . .107,179 

Klein. Garv 107 

Klein. John 236 

Klmgaman. Peggy 184 

Kliskev. Allen 280 

Kluchar. Richard 107,239 

Kmet, Dan 107 

Knapp. Nancy 218 

Knapp. Tom 140 

Knauf , Harry 183, 210 

Knieps. Margie 169 

Knight, Janice 107 

Knowles, Nancv . ... 107. 181. 191. 

220. 221 

Knowles. William 257 

Koblek. Janet 107,165.179 

Kocmski. Frances 198.217 

Koehler, Joan 51. 143 

Koehler, Karen 184 

Koenig. Kenneth ... 107. 280. 281 

Kohler. Lillian 199 

Kohler. Marlene 107.184 

Koklvs. Vitas 195 

Kolaskv. Patricia 187.224 

Kole. Nancv 107. 184 

Kolisar. Carol 107, 163. 184 

Konduskv, James 107 

Konstantinos. John ..107,192.271 

Konzen, Valerie 42.154.202 

Koon. Richard 140. 254 

Kopsco. Emery 251 

Kornstein. Marcia 167, 175 

Kortos. Marv 182 

Koshar, Ronald 193.261 

Koskovich, George 243.271 

Kosman. Joan 218 

Kostler, Howard 107,177 

Kostyo. Judith 107 

Kovacs, Jules 188 

Koviak. Thomas 192 

Kowalewski. Edward 188 

Kracker. Dave 140.260.261 

Kraig. Jerrv 107.172.215. 

232, 233 

Krantz. Karen 107 

Kreger, Sue 175 

Kreis, Doug 254,255 

Krichbaum. Bev 205 

Krivec. Robert 236 

Krivec. Ron 252 

Krisher. Kenneth . ....107 

Krosinski. Gerald 234.235 

Krosnoskv. Loretta . 130, 186. 230 

Krumlauf. Clifford 107 

Kuchle. Gary 155 

Kuebler. George . . .215. 252. 253 

Kuemerle. Elaine 107,218 

Kundtz. Irv 140 

Kunes. Tom 141 

Kunz. Marilvn 230 

Kurtak. Charles . .56, 107. 144, 241 

Kurtz. George 107 

Kurtz, Janet 107,182 

Kutie. Barbara 182 

Kvle, Vincent 107 

Ky ser. Carole 108 



Lace. Barbara 230 

Laczo. Donna 224,225 

Lahl, William 128,243 

Laijunas, Jura 203 

Lake, Richard 246 

Lakina, Gordon 141 

Lalli. Fred 108. 178 

Lambert, John 258 

Lampey , Elsie 108 

Landis, Gary 108,254 

Landis, Judith 108 

Lang, Judy 198 

Lang. Kathleene . . . .88. 108. 128. 

173 179 227 

Lantry, Richard '.210.258 



Lardas, Diana 151, 165. 179. 

211 223 

Lardas, Steve .165 

Larick. Barbara 163 

Larick, Kathy 143. 186 

Larsen, Bud 244 

Lasher, George 257 

Laskv. Linda 175 

Lauc'k. Dale 150. 246 

Laughlin. Ravmond 261 

Laughlin, William 178.261 

Laux. Mareia 62,138 

Law, Beverly 128,173.193. 

214. 228 

Lawrence, Ann 218 

Lawrence, Carol 140 

Lawrence. Edyth 168 

Leatherberrv. Jack 108 

Ledford. Grant ....257 

Lee, Ok 208 

Leech, Sandra 227 

Leedv. Charles ...42.108.154.155 

Leedv, William 108.243 

Lees, Tom 50 

Leeseberg. Ronald .162.182 

LeFever. Ellen 220 

Leib. Don 254 

Leicher, Joseph 188 

Leicher, John 130.188.189 

Leigh. Duane 108 

Leimgruber. Sue . ... 130. 187. 198 

Lenart, Alice 230 

Lenart. Barbara ...60,108.166 

214, 230 

Lentz. Judith 228 

Lenzo. Michael 108.166 

Leonhard. Beckv 169.204 

Lepick, Frank" 178,243 

Lerner, Joel 135 

Levine. Sandra 214,218 

Levine, Saul 167 

Lewandowski, Norbert .108.192. 
209, 282 

Lewis, Arthur 233 

Lewis. Boyd 108, 244 

Lewis, John 188 

Lewis, Kathryn 108 

Leyden. Donald 191 

Liberman, Jack 233 

Liddle, Glenda 183 

Lieder, Janice 108 

Linicome. Glen . .20. 108. 149. 177 
Lindeman, Christine ... 186. 187. 

222 223 

Line, Russell loS! 252 

Linhart, James 108 

Linhart, Valerie 108 

Lippert. Jean 108 

Llovd. Timothv . .108.157 

Lo." Adolf 209 

Loeffler, Robert 

Logothetis, Sorrell 284 

Lokie, Marilvn 202 

Longlev, Wendie 37,22(1 

Lopane', Franklin 86.108,131 

172. 215. 242 

Lopez, Beverly ' 230 

Lorentz. Lucv 108 

Lorz. John 242 

Lotze. Charles 252 

Loushine, Lvnne 147.228 

Love. Jack 188 

Loveland. Jill 277 

Loveland. June 228 

Lovell, Roger 108.161 

Lovell. William 57 

Lovingood. Max 108,155 

Lowell, Thomas 109 

Loy, Patricia 109.183,193 

Lucidi. James 246 

Lukash, Al 251 

Lundy, Muriel 86. 109. 128, 217 

Luscombe. Roger 147 

Luthanen. Richard 109 

Lutz. Dallas 109 

Lyman. Gary 257.282 

Lynch. Barbara 109 

Lynch, John 244 

Lvndes, Wyla 109 

Lynn, Doris 163,183 

MacClellan. Joann 223 

MacDonald, Kathleen 109 

Maekey. Donald 109 

Mackev. Jerome ir9 

Maekey, Pat 61 

Mackovic. Sherrie 220 

Mackulin, Gerald 109 

Maddox, Jim 276 

Madeline. Albert 109 

Madison. Connie 186 

Magazine. John 109 

Magg, Marlene 163 

Maglione. Thomas 244 

Magnone, Mary 109 

Magnuson, Myrna . . 179 

Magvar, Gerrv 151,166 

Maier, Jack 109 

Mains, Charles 109 

Major. Dennis 210,246,282 

Makeskv. Christa 109 

Malackv, Ellen 135, 165 

Malcuit. Donald 109 

Malenich, Joan 52,184.228 

Malenich. John 110 

Mallchok, Richard . . .110.187 

Mallo. John 241 

Maloney, Margaret .163 169,182 

Maly, Patricia 191 

Mancine, Louis 258 

Mancini. Frank 271 

Mancini, William 246 

Manios, Michael 188 

Mankamyer. Richard 195 



Mantle. Ray . .49. 131. 133, 157. 172 

Marano, Tony 235 

Marchand. Harry 110 

Marchand, VictoVia 228 

Marec. Ron 271 

Maretka, Kenneth 239 

Mariunas. Gail 203 

Marks. Ralph 110.250 

Marks, Ronald 251 

Marman. Richard 157 

Marrie. James 244.245 

Mars. John 185 

Marsey, Patricia .. . .110.191 

Marshall. Gwendolyn 217 

Marshall. Veralvn 186 

Martau, Neil : 10, 261 

Martens, Nichols 141 

Martin. Dianne 110 

Martin. Jerrv 286 

Martin. John 192. 271 

Martin. Larrv 148, 177. 246 

Martin, Margaret 110 

Martine, Richard 110 

Martvsz. Larissa 196 

Maselli, John 110 

Mason. Jan .110.130.131,133.241 

Mason, Ronald 242 

Matcham, George 187 

Matero. Mike 239 

Mathev, Peggv 199 

Matthews. Charles 110 

Matula. Carolvn 202 

Matusz. Eleanor 110. 179 

Maurer. Jim 285 

Maurer. Thomas 192. 243. 

286. 287 

Maxwell, Betsv 204 

Mavberrv, Gail 198 

Mavhew, Ronald 110 

Mavs, Patricia 140 

Mazcall. Mary 218 

Mazzatenta. Lou 150. 177 

McAllister. Catherine ...110.132. 
151. 184. 217 

McAllister. Jim 248.249 

McAllister, Nancv .110.191.196 

McBee. Robert 110,241 

McCall. Glenn 211 

McCallev, Kenneth 110 

McCann, Robert 111,160 

McCardel, Larry 235 

McCarthy. Thomas 254 

McCellarid, Jack 157. 279 

McCelland. Bruce 144 

McClendon, Patricia Ill 

McClurg, John 111.178 

McCollum. Jack 195 

McCombs. Dan 267.271 

McCormick. Charles Ill 

McCorrv. Terry 15 1, 262, 263. 

270. 27 1 

McCrarv. Lacy 244 

McCrudden. Richard . 152. 238. 

239 

McDevitt. Carol Ill 

McEwen. James 185. 195 

McFarland. George 258 

McGee, Colleen 184. 220 

McGintv. Gerry . . 192. 276, 278 

McGovern. Marv 224 

McKain. Linda 182,206 

McKav. John 111.257 

McKenzie. Bob 188 

McKinnev, Sally 182 

McKinney, William Ill 

McMahon, Peggv 207 

McMaugh. Gordon .111.146,235 
McMurray, Paul ...111.246.247 

McNair. Clarence 111.162, 

262, 280. 281. 287 

McNellie, Rosemary Ill 

McQuilkin. Jon 239 

McQuilkin, Paul 239 

McTigue. Kevin 111.176 

McVev, Robert 258 

Medve, Dick 185 

Memhardt. Arthur 244 

Meisels, Ida 175 

Meissner. William 168.246 

Meinzen. Kathryn 202.218 

Mellion. Irene 140 

Menges, David 111.236 

Mentel, Jack 241 

Mertler, Carol 111,130.187 

Mertz, Wade 157 

Mesi, Dollie 204 

Mesquita. Mary 150 

Messaros, Gerald Ill 

Messerlv. James 141 

Messett. Sally 57 

Messenger, Adolphus 178 

Messner. John Ill 

Metcalf. Jean 206,220 

Metcalf. Joe-Ann 111.214. 

228. 229 

Metcalf, Kay Ill 

Metzger. Jane 111.132,160. 

173.217 

Mevers. Joe 233 

Mevers. Richard 167, 233 

Michael. Bob 128.254.255 

Michael. Gene 235.282 

Miglietta. Angel 219 

Mihalik, Chris 165,183 

Mihalus. Dick 155,254.255. 

271, 287 

Millar, Robert 235 

Miller. Ann 224 

Miller, Ann E 168 

Miller. Carlton 243 

Miller. Earl Ill 

Miller. Eugene 178,235.246 

Miller, Gerald Ill 

Miller, Glenn 111,258 



301 



Miller. Jackie 161) 

Miller. Jane 182 

Miller. Jim 146.279 

Miller, John 141 

Miller. Laura 218 

Miller, Marianne 62.187, 

206. 224 

Miller. Marilvn 208 

Miller, Mary 111.132,187,201 

Miller, Meredith 224 

Miller, Muirlvn 111,183,184 

Miller, Nancv 130,182 217 

Miller. Ralph 56 

Miller. William 157 

Millhorn, Carolvn 141 

Milligan, Judv Ill 

Mills, Lois in 

Miner, Thomas 112 

Miser. George 211,254 

Mittendorf, Judith 112 

Mittun, Judith 227 

Mixon. Clarence 215.262 

Miyazawa, Tatsuo 112 

Mlasofsky. Arlene 187 

Mochoskay, Peter 112 

Modarelli. Anthony 112.243 

Modica, Chris ...'. 251 

Mohun. Margie 163 

Mollchak. Richard 172 

Monastra, Nathan 251 

Mongiardo. Dominic 112 

Monos, Gilbert 235 

Monte. William . ...210 

Monticue. Norman . .112 

Moore, Allan 112 

Moore. Allan .112 

Moore. Arthur ...112 

Moore. Bill 157 

Moore. C. Ray 133, 190. 261 

Moore. Claudette 175 

Moore. Dean 112 

Moore, Douglas 246 

Moore, Jack 210.273.276 

Moore. N. Marian ...112.124 222 
Moore, Raymond .... 128. 133, 246 

Moore, Richard 112 

Moore, Robert .... 261 

Moore. Ronald .112 

Moore, Sharon 112,217 

Moos, Bert 166 

Morano. Tony 35 

Moretti. Raymond il2 

Morgan, Frank 236 

Morgan, Jo Ann 187 

Morgan. Mary Lou 141.160 

Morganti. Richard 112.244 

Morlock. Glenn 254 

Morris. Constance ....16.157.228 

Morris, Donald 112, 209, 239 

Morris. Robert 236.237 

Morrison, H. Donald ...112.177 

Morton, Carol 218 

Mospens. Barbara 193, 219 

Mostardo, Dick 268. 270 271 

Mott. Louis 187,192,276 

Mulhauser. John 112 

Mulhern. Liz 204, 205 

Mungello. Tony 188 

Murdoch. Russ'el 236.237 

Murie. Marilyn ... ..112.184 

Murphy, Marv 37,220 

Murphy. Robert 131,254 

Murrell, Freida 175 

Murtland. Marcia 163. 184 

Musa, Fatim 123 

Mustain, Charles 112 

Myers. Bettv 182 

Myers. Ralph . . . 128. 172, 176. 235 

Nace, Katherine ....112.183.202 
Nackes, Mary ... .61, 112, 165, 220 

Nader. Raymond 112 

Naf tzger, Sue 140 

Nagg. William 133 

Nagy. Bill 254,255 

Nagy, Steve 112 

Naswadi, George 279 

Naugle, Mary 141 

Near, Bob 236 

Neel, Ronald 112.257 

Neel. Wayne 195,271 

Neer. Robert 236 

Negray, Russell 235 

Nelson. Bob 128 

Nelson, Charles 236 

Nelson, Jack 112 

Nelson, Joan 183 

Nelson, Nancy 112,141,194 

Nestor. Thomas 112.244 

Newcomb. Lyle 112 

Newhall. James 113 

Newkome, George 133. 241 

Nichols, Marjone 113 

Nichols, Nancy 191. 220 

Nichols, Nick 140 

Nichols. Roberta 227 

Nickell. Don 269.271 

Nicodemus, David 113 

Niessen. Paula 132.198 

Nigg, Joe 148 

Nighswander, Susanne 161, 

214,217 

Nisbett, Robert 113,140 

Nixon, Samuel 246 

Nohava. Marilvn ....37.113.147. 
180. 181, 193, 218 

Nolfi, Frank 113,246 

Norberg. Carolvn 168 

Norman, Tom 128,134,209 

North, Joan 183,217 

Norton, Nelda 198, 217 

Norton, Roberta 184 

Nosse, Larry 241 

Nostin, Judith 130 



Novak, Beverly 182 

Novak, George 113,178,235 

Novak, James 236 

Novak, Roland 239 

Nutter, Ronald 113 

Nvberg, Kav 113 

Nye, Robin 201 

Ober. Dona 140 

O'Brien. Thomss 243 

Ocepek. Tony 234 

O'Connor. John 42, 257 

O'Day. Edward 113, 261 

Oech. Lucv 277 

Oehlke, Claudia 203 

Oertel, Betty 113 

Oesch. Eugene . . . , .... 187 

Ogden. James 251 

Oldham. Nancv 113 

Oliphant. Phoebe 139.194 

Olley. Richard 130.178,235 

Olmosk. Shelia 113,168.191 

Olster, James 254 

Ondrejko, Martin 243.271 

O'Neal, Judy 183 

O'Neill, James 246 

Ong, Freeman 190 

Orben. Coe 113.242 

Orchard. Gene 113 

Orvis, Terrence 192,243 

Osborn, Sonia 201 

Osborne, Robert 195 

Oteiza. Ann 217 

Otrhalik. Myron 113 

Owen. Ann 196 

Owens. Ted 113 

Pae, James 187 

Paghis. Allen 167 

Palsha, Joan 226, 227 

Palsha, Robert 113.246 

Painter, Richard 252 

Pamer, Treva 143, 191. 198 

Panis, Peter 114.284 

Papaspiros, Diane 165 

Papiska. Philip 114 

Pappas. Caroline ....114.132,202 

Pappas. Gus 114,246 

Park. Bob 140 

Parrigin. Cora 206 

Pasco. David 235 

Pasternak. Milton 167 

Paton. Andrew 195 

Patrick. Dorothv 187 

Pattakou. Terry ... ...203 

Paulino, James 113,189 

Pavlow, James 113.189 

Pay, Carol 219 

Pearce, Ann 114. 220 

Pearce. Lee 181 

Pearson, Clifford ... ..114 

Peeler, John 263 

Pejsa. Raymond 157,261 

Penfield. Virginia ...114,181,217 

Pennell, Bill 187 

Pensinger. Linda "..198.219 

Peoples, Marilyn 206.223 

Perrine. Marilvn 184.217 

Perry. David 154, 234. 235 

Perry. Louis 271 

Perry. Taylor ... 263 

Perusek, Wesley 114.180 

181. 189 

Peterson. Jerry 245 

Peterson. Charles 236,237 

Peterson, Dave 260 

Peterson, Conna 214,220 

Peterson. David 258 

Petroni. Mario 114,258 

Petit. Barbara 207 

Pettit. Jimmy 114, 183 

Phillips. Donald 114 

Phillips. Garth 244 

Phillips. Helen 193. 223 

Phillips. Henry 154 

Phillips. Mike' 154.195 

Piccus, Howard 114 

Picha. Julie 160 

Picken. Eleanor 114.228 

Pierce. Bonita 115, 217 

Pierog, Daniel 115,215,244 

Pillar, Linda 230 

Pinney. Harold 246 

Pisanelli. Mario 39,89.115 

192, 271 

Pitkin. William 191 

Planet. Andrew 190 

Planinc, Barbara 115,183 

Pla ver. Frank 115 

Plazer. Geoff rev 254 

Pleis, Barbara 115.163.181 

Pliszka, Frank 115.190 

Podany, Jo Ann 115 

Poe, Larry 189 

Pohovey, Carol 206 

Poiner. Richard 115 

Polacsek. Betty 204 

Poling, Carolvn 140,182 

Pollack, Terry 232 

Pollak, Joan 217 

Poole, Dolores 140 

Poole, Linda 219 

Poole, William 261 

Popiel, Jim 147 

Poprik, John 239 

Porok, Liz 143 

Porter. Dervl 115 

Porter, Gai'l 115 

Posey, Darlene 115,220 

Posey, Ron 282 

Post, Judy 115,227 

Potter, Robert 192 

Povlacs, Joyce 115,180,181 

Power, Elizabeth 206, 227 



Poyck, Carolyn 115 

Pratt, Arleen .... 115. 180. 181. 183 

Prendergast, Rosemarv 115, 

173, 214. 224 

Preston, Linda 115 

Previte, Angelo 246 

Previte, Peter 215.251 

Prewett, Patt 187 

Prior, Dave 130, 249 

Proctor, William 115 

Prok. David 141.168.193,277 

Prokop, Patricia 115.182 

Prusha. Donald 140 

Psenka. Robert 192.285 

Puckett. James 115 

Purao, Vic 192,235.282 

Pyle. Gerald 258 

Queen. Linda 115 

Quin. Mabel 115 

Qume. Francis ..115.148.149,177 

Qumn, Jovce 168 

Quirin, Pete 157 

Rabe. Judith 223 

Rabkewycz. Myra 115.203 

Radaker, Byron 115 

Radwancky. Steve 115 

Ragan, Sam 115,190 

Raider, Judv 167,175 

Raiff. Garv" 271 

Ramlow, Otto 286 

Ramsey. Carol 217 

Ramsey, Colleen 196 

Ramsev. Roger 57 

Randall. Carl 263 

Rankin. D. Ann 115.143. 

174.217 

Ranson, E. Patricia 115 

Rapp, Janet 198 

Rapp. Jim 188 

Rasmussen. Harold 190 

Rath. Marcia 116 

Ravell. Jane 52 

Raymer. Paul 215. 233 

Raynes, Edith 224 

Redmger. Beverly 61 

Reebel. William 254 

Reed. Ann 186 

Reed. Beverlv 116.224.225 

Rees, Sonia 130.181.184 

Reeves. Maureen 21.227 

Reichard. Tom 166 

Reichert. Dale 34,235,282 

Reichert. Richart 116, 249 

Rein, John 116 

Reis, Craig 116 

Remias. Richard 116.215. 

258. 259 

Reuter. Rae 217 

Rex, Linda 230 

Rex, Marcia 200 

Rexroad. Nathan 116 

Revmann, Rita 140 

Reynolds. Robert 249.271 

Rhee. Younghee 116 

Rhein. Sallv 187 

Rhoads, Carol 116 

Rhvdderch, Ruth 186. 224 

Ricciuti. Paul 86.116.172.190. 

215. 234. 235 

Rich. Victor 195 

Rich. Vincent 195 

Richards. Bill 141 

Richards, Jav 143 

Richards. Philip 246 

Richards. William ... .35, 141, 246 

Richardson, Leland 116 

Richey. Thomas 271 

Richmond. Donald 116 

Richter. Richard 116, 178 

Riddle. Ken 188 

Ridenour, Ann 141 

Riegler, Ron 57 

Riley. Ramon 116.178 

Riley. Richard 258 

Rinehart. Alice 140 

Rinehart. John 116.141 

Rippl. George 116. 178. 243 

Ripley. Richard 235 

Ritchev. Carol 116 

Ritchev, Mel 188 

Ritchie. Linda 228.229 

Rittersbaugh, Judith 223 

Rivard. Anne 141 

Roach. Dave 168 

Roach, Linda 60,116,214,230 

Roach, Mary 132 

Robbins, William 133 

Roberts. Hugh 192. 236 

Roberts. Kathleen 117 

Roberts. Ruth 186 

Roberts. Scottv 21 

Robertson, David .... 117, 251. 285 

Robertson. John 117.252 

Robinson. Don 210 

Robinson. Donna 117,191 

Robinson. Raymond 190 

Robinson. Ronson 117 

Roche. Patricia 117.226.227 

Roche. Renne 42.128,206.220 

Rodgers, Charles 243 

Rogers. Alton 244 

Rogers. Beverly 117.204 

Rogers. Charles 243 

Rogers, Duane 238.239 

Rogers. Phyllis 163. 183 

Rogers, Jerry 199 

Rogers, Theodore 244 

Rollins, Richard 192,282,283 

Romano. Frank 251 

Rome, Mare 117,230 

Rongone, Deanna 117,173. 

214, 224, 225 



Rorabaugh, Gene 117 

Rosen, Gerald 232,233 

Rosenberg. Howard 141 

Ross. Marcia 56 

Ross. Richard 117 

Ross, Ronald 241 

Ross. Ronald 215,235 

Roszman. Pat 184 

Roth, Alfred 189 

Rothfuss, Fred 192, 267, 271 

Rothgeb, Karl 282 

Rowe. Ken 185 

Royle, Howard 117.257 

Rubsam, Louis 257 

Ruby. Charles 117 

Ruby, James 247 

Rucker, Fran ... 117. 130, 187. 230 

Ruetz, Lynette 117 

Ruffaner. Chris ....203 

Ruggerio. Joseph 251 

Ruma. Peter 117 

Russell. Lois 117 

Russo. Attillo 280 

Ruth, Rolland 239 

Ryan, Liz 199 

Ryan, Terry 157 

Saatkamp. Fred 271 

Sabath. Garv 133.215,261 

Sabatos, Celia 117 

Sacher. Martin 232 

Sachs, Don 117 

Saenger. William 271 

Safold, Oscar 262 

Salhsek. Edward 117. 250, 251 

Salimi, Taveba 123 

Salvador, Vivian 117,130.180. 

181. 187 

Sampson, Eddie 262 

Sanabruch, Ralph 118 

Sanderson, Barbara 196 

Sanderson, Dennis 247 

Sandiford, Elaine 217 

Sandor. Andrew 235 

Sandstrom, Carl 117 

Sangston, Susanne 117 

Sapienza. Anthony 244 

Sarver. Roger .. 117.168,243 

Satz, Ezra 278 

Sauer. Richard 195 

Saunders, John 117 

Saunders, Lawrence 199, 263 

Saurman, Ken 185.209 

Savage. Harvey 140, 195 

Savka, Louis 117 

Savu, Jeanna 165 

Savu. Norina 165. 206. 208 

Sawhill. Karen 166 

Schaaf , Gene 188 

Schaedel. Ken 117 

Schaide. Thomas 117,191 

Schario, Paul 117 

Scheifler. Theodore 247 

Schehl, Norman 117,195 

Scheidler, Bernard 254 

Scheidler. Thresa 118 

Schenz, Charles 177 

Schill. Judv 184 

Schiska, David 113,260,261 

Schleich, Dennis 252,253 

Schleider, Al 167 

Schlev, Tom 148.151 

Schmidt. Darlene 187.208 

Schmidt, Martin 118. 128. 

215. 249 

Schmidt, Ruth 36. 118] 219 

Schneider. Beth 204 

Schnoor, Linda 227 

Schodde. Jean 118 

Schoeman, Elaine 167 

Schofield. Peter 169 

Schraff. Barbara 202 

Schriber, Flovd 154 

Schriner, Jane 150.176 

Schrock. Fredrick 118 

Schroeder. Lynne 193,206 

Schroeder. George 56 

Sehuler. Nancy 132.220 

Schuller, Donald 118,192, 

257, 282 
Schultz, Elizabeth .118,160,184 

Schultz, Herbert 178. 239 

Schumann, Judv 134 

Schwartz, William 235 

Schwarz, Richard 192, 287 

Schwarz. Robert 118. 257 

Sciangula, Frank 244 

Scott. Bonnie 132. 204 

Scott, Gwendolyn 187 

Scott, Patricia 118 

Scott. Tom 140 

Scullv. Richard 238, 239 

Sechfist, Paulla 118 

Secrest. Joan 160 

Seedhouse. Jean 228 

Seibert. Darrell 118, 190, 192 

Seifert. Marilvn 184, 207, 220 

Seman, Ron 118 

Semarv. Pat 192. 280 

Seman'co. William 247,284 

Semela, John 118 

Sell. James 118 

Septer, Carol 184 

Seraphine, Fran 223 

Sesny. Thomas 257 

Sezoh. Rose 196 

Shaffer, Mary 140 

Shaker. Ravmond 271 

Shallahamer, Rov 235 

Shanabruch, Ralph 172, 241 

Shapuite. Ronald 118 

Shardy, James 195 

Shattuck, Lesley 113 

Shayer, Judith 141, 220, 221 



302 



Shepard, Clifton 118 

Shepas, Sonia 60 

Shepherd, Sandy 183 

Shepherd, Sue 183 

Sheron. Richard 118 

Shields, Donald 244 

Shields. Elilie 118 

Shirk, Malinda 143 

Shivelv. Kenyon 271 

Showalter. Robert 118,187, 

192, 272, 274. 276 

Shrake, James 254 

Shull. Geraldine . ... 118, 174. 184. 
214.218 

Shuster. John 271 

Siemetz. Mary 198 

Silmah, Edward 254 

Simcox. Leilani 205 

Simmons. Bill 188 

Simmons. Dottie 164, 169. 

184. 202 

Simmons. Richard 118 

Simmons, Saundra 56,144 

Simmons. Tom 278 

Simmon. Al 253 

Simon. Jesse 235 

Simon, Robert . . 152, 238. 239. 282 

Simon. Susan 228 

Simpson, Edward 192 

Simpson, Steve 263.286 

Simvon. Janet 118,224 

Singer, Ronald 253 

Singer. Willa 217 

Sisler. Harvey 160 

Siwik, Leonard 254 

Skeels, William 249 

Skrinjar, Kav 118.228 

Sliman, Tony 255 

Smart. Guy 261 

Smeyak, Marcia 181 

Smida, Richard 119 

Smith, Anne 182 

Smith. Beverly 141. 164, 

Smith, Cheri 56, 144 

Smith, Constance 37,219 

Smith. Dale 188,258 

Smith, Darlene ... 140 

Smith, Frank 188 

Smith, Janet 119 

Smith, Janet G 119 

Smith, Janice 119.175.200 

Smith, John 235 

Smith. Paula 227 

Smith, Phvllis 119 

Smulovitz. Sheldon 233 

Snuggs. Joseph 119 

Snvder. Herbert 119, 256. 257 

Snvder. Janet 128,201,221 

Solomon. Guy 119,261 

Solomon. Lynne 167 

Sommerfield. Russel 236 

Spangler. Joan 138.230,231 

Sparlin. Denise 203 

Spaulding, Jerry 285 

Spector. Martin 233 

Speelman, Gloria 119 

Speicher, Nancy 119 

Sperrv, Lvman 119.188 

Spielhaupter, Kaye 224,225 

Spiesman, Ruth 119 

Spilman. Gerald 167.233 

Spira. Harold 167 

Spitale, Carl 251 

Spoor. John 119.247 

Spurgeon, Thomas 241 

Sriyotha, Udom 119 

Stanonik, David 119.189 

Stanton, Gail 119.249 

Staver. Mark 119 

St. Clair. Doris 198 

Steckler. Shirley 196 

Steele, William 119 

Steffas, John 192, 235. 282 

Stelzer. Lawrence 120 

Stephanopoulos. Joann 165 

Stepanow. Melvin 120 

Stephens. Marti 176 

Stephens, Suzanne 229 

Stephenson. Jon 248.249 

Stevens, Richard 215,258 

Sterbik, William 284 

Sterle. Edward 120 

Stetson, John 195 

Stevens, Richard 215.258 

Stevens, Peg 56 

Stewart. Lavton 209.285 

Stewart. Mary 120. 191. 21 7 

Sticht. Mary 184. 230 

Stiftinger. Jerome 141 

Stillinger. Frank 120.247 

Stillo. Louis 120 

Stillson, Donald 240.241 

Stinson, Judith 224 

Stinziano, Donald 120 

Stollar. William 120.181 

Stomieroski, Ronald 120 

Stonemetz. Richard 195 

Storer. Corlene 120 

Storer. John 120, 154. 155 

Stotlar, Clair 120 

Straits. Diane 199 

Stratton. Martha 183 

Strickler. Laurence 243 



Stringer, Mary 217 

Strobel. David 244.245 

Stromberg. Rita 167,175 

Strott. John 120,178 

Stroup. Ruth 120,184 

Stuhldreher. Kathleen 223 

Suchan. Pattv 120,183 

Suciu, James 169.243 

Suddleson, Roger 167.233 

Sudolnfk, Joan 228.229 

Sulea. Rosemarie 120, 201 

Sulek. Edward 121.249,286 

Sullivan, Richard 257 

Supplee, Emma 190, 217 

Susiu, James 120 

Sutv. Judith 227 

Svehla, Nancv 121,181.224 

Svete. Barbara 225 

Swaim. Doug 134 

Swank. Janice 121.220 

Swarm. Ed 188 

Swartz, Cay 187 

Swasev, Jeanne . 168 

Sweeney, Pauline ...161.186.187 

Sweeney. Patrick 121 

Sweo. Joan 204 

Swift, John 257 

Swinehart. Sondra 196 

Swope. Carl 121.244 

Swope, Nancy 121 

Sykora, Charles 257 

Tafoya. Phillip 121 

Talanskv. Beverlv 175 

Tallman, Ken 187 

Tamplin, Marcia 229 

Tanski, Constance 219 

Tarantio. Kenneth 251 

Tarr. Gene 143 

Tatour, Jackie 208 

Tavlor. Icedoria 175 

Taylor. Janet 219 

Taylor. Jean 224 

Tavlor. John R 121.247 

Temple, Charles ... 121. 139. 140 

Tempsev. Michael 121 

Terek. Edward 121.192.271 

Terrell. Jesse 121 

Teske. Ed 188 

Testa. Henry 195 

Testa, Martin 121,192.271 

Thatch. Joan 165. 220. 221 

Theoharis. John 270.271 

Thies. Patricia 121 

Thomarios. Gregory 165 

Thomas, Barbara 205 

Thomas, Bob 273,276 

Thomas. Carole 224,225 

Thomas, Chester 278 

Thomas, David . . 121, 215. 256. 257 

Thomas, Elizabeth 218 

Thomas, Howard 121,243 

Thomas. Janie "28 129, 227 

Thomas. Linda 141 

Thomas, Nancv 229 

Thomas. Richard 254 

Thomas. Virginia 121 

Thompson. Bruce 254 

Thompson. George 121 

Thompson. Jane 217 

Thompson. Juanita 207 

Thompson. Kate 121 

Thompson. Marilyn 229 

Thompson. Perale 186 

Thompson, Sallv 227 

Thonen, Paul 154, 195. 252 

Thrush. Bobbi 132 

Tiberio. Eugene 257 

Tiberio. Thomas 257.271 

Tice. Kenneth 121 

Tidd, Tom 215. 236 

Tiessen, Frida 206 

Timms, Paul 121 

Tingle. Brad 260.261 

Tirpak, Joseph ...36.40.89.121. 
131. 172. 215.247 

Tobias, Thurman 121 

Tobin, Genevieve 121.191 

Tolbert. George 121 

Tomasi, Lois 121.224 

Tookman, Ned 241 

Topolv. Joe 286 

Topougis. Tonv 122 

Tossell, Penelope . 219 

Toth. Barbara 184.219 

Toth. Dick 122. 190 

Toth. Jan 208 

Towne. William 143 

Tramba. Carole 183 

Trask, Sally 183 

Tribovich, Marty 186 

Tremaine. Roger 135 

Trimbur, Bernard 122 

Triplett, Roberta 199 

Troeger, Cathy 168 

Troiano, Marlin 258 

Trovan. Glenn 122 

Trover, Paul 122. 241 

Trover. Tom 140 

Trozzo. Charlotte 122. 193. 

214.220 
Trozzo, Samuel . . :22, 172, 244, 245 
Truzzie, Larry 140 



Tsalikis, Nick 122 

Tsolakis. Lemy 249 

Tucker, Donald 122 

Tucker. Leanne 122 

Tunison, Florence 122 

Tunison, Jack 122. 244 

Turlev. Frank 278 

Turner. Helen 230 

Turoff . Robert 122 

Tuttle, Richard 122 

Tuxill. Richard 189,258,280 

Twark, Richard 286 

Tweed, Donna 163 

Tvburski. Jim 154. 195 

Tylka. Steve 190 

Uebelhart, Katherine 122 

Ulrick. Joanne 147 

Umbach. Helene 229 

Uranker. Martin 244.245 

Urban. Terry 133, 260, 261 

Urschler, Edward 122, 243 

Usher. Marilvn 219 

Usher, Sue 128. 204 

Vacha. Gail 128. 229 

Vale. Carol 223 

Valek. Nancy 182,183 

Valenta, Janis 224 

Valenti. Nancy 229 

Van Beneden, Jerry 122,243 

Vanden, Arnond 201 

Vandersall, William 241 

VanDevender, Gene 239 

Vanis. Joe 188 

VanNostran, Douglas 243 

Van Oosten. John 135, 247 

Vare. Alek 249 

Vargo, Marv 122 

Vargo. Ron 192, 271 

Varner, Robert 122 

Varney. Cheryl 61.62.63 

Vasbinder. Sam 122 

Vassos. Donna .150,169.208.220 

Vegvarv. Geza 157, 243 

Velek. Nancy 140, 219 

Velier, Carolyn . . .138.226.227 

Venefra, Robert 251 

Verba, Raymond 122 

Verdile. Eleanor ...122,180.181 

Verioti. Dorothy 54 

Verioti, Vivian 54 

Vichos. Thomas 122 

Viland. Frances 198 

Villard. Loren 122 

Villers. Don 270,271 

Vincent, Donald 195 

Vinciguerra, Carol 198 

Vismtainer. Judy 200 

Vitangeli, Joseoh 243 

Volchko, Kathleen 122. 187 

Vollert, Elsie 141,194 

Vonderau, Larry 122 

VonKaenel, Carol 122 

VonKaenel, Curtis 122 

Wachtel, Carroll 207, 227 

Wachtel, Dale 192. 235. 271 

Wagner, Allen 56,144 

Wagonek. James , .285 

Wagoner, Manns 271 

Waithman, Sue 201 

Wake. Bill 157 

Wakelee. Earl 122 

Walker. Bruce 157.261 

Walker. John 239 

Walker. Michael 252 

Walker. Paul 168 

Wallace, Joan . ...200 

Wallace. Lee 122 

Wallace, Loren 164 

Wallace. Oliver 275.276 

Wallach, John 235 

Walton. Constance 151.227 

Wardle. William 247 

Warner. Eddie . . 192. 262. 271. 282 
Warnicke. Daniel ...123.252.253 

Warren, Delores 175 

Warren. Roberta 123 

Warrington, Judy 206 

Wasil, Raymond 123.244 

Watkins. Theodore 243 

Watson. Jack 123. 154. 155 

Weaver, Charles 123 

Weaver. Marcia 176 

Webb, Linda 230 

Webb. Claude 215.263 

Webber, Henry ... . 123, 193, 243 

Weber, Arlene 123 

Weber, Eleanor 166 

Webster. Maria .132.201.220.221 

Weil. Gerald 251 

Weinberger, Selma 123 

Weiss. Muriel 220.277 

Welch. Nannie 175 

Welling, Ray 123.183 

Wells. Barbara 134 

Wells. Dorothy ... .87.123.132. 

214, 217 

Welter, Barbara ...166,184.206 

Wendt. Erika 168,182 

Wenger, Theodore 123 

Weninger, Roger 123 



Werbeach, Ellen 219 

West, Leonard 123 

Westfall. James 123 

Westf all. Joel 123, 241 

Westring, John 123, 172, 252 

Whalen, William 123 

Whitbeck, Joe 248,249 

White. Jo 229 

White, Karen 220 

White, William 123 

Whitmore, John 143 

Whitmore, Patricia 220 

Whitsel. Gary 140,157 

Wiebusch. Sandra 140 

Wiggers. David . . . . 124, 191 

Wigginton, Norma 140 

Wilcox. Neil 157 

Wilder. Charles 246 

Wilent, Albert 124 

Wilev. Nancy 202 

Willard, Carol 224 

Willert, Jeremy 243 

William. Ray 271 

Williams, Barrv 195 

Williams, Brinlev 157,236 

Williams. Carleton 124,239 

Williams. Jo 124,224 

Willits. Stewart 124. 258 

Willkom. John 252 

Willson. Reed 239 

Wilsdorf, Lois !24, 191 

Wilson, Carol 200 

Wilson, Elizabeth 196 

Winbigler. Nancy 124.227 

Winchester. Ann 164 

Wingate. William 124. 236 

Winmar. Emilv 124.140 

Winovich. Dorothv .124.132.187 

Wirkiowski. Carl 124. 189 

Wirth. Frank 124 

Wise. Clyde 124 

Wise, Robert 124,195 

Wise, Vicky 141,194 

Wiseman, Richard 235 

Wisor. Claude 254 

Witt, Mollv 166 

Witzler. Marilyn .... 125. 204. 229 

Witzler. Margaret 125 

Wolczvk. Steve 190 

Wolf. Joanne . . 125. 193, 222, 223 

Wolf. Lee 202 

Wolfe. Judy 230 

Wolfe. Lucille 164 

Wolfe, Susan 130. 226, 227 

Wolski. Ed 19,187,256.257 

Wood, Carole 125 

Wood, Dwinal 125, 178 

Wood, Peggy 199 

Wood, Thomas 140 

Woodard. Elizabeth 125 

Woodard, Leighten 230 

Woodruff, Jerry 151 

Woodward. Hank ... 192. 286, 287 

Woodworth, Kathryn .227 

Wooke. Charles 242 

Worcester, David 211.254 

Worlev. Lvle 125.190 

Wright, David 254 

Wucinich. William 125,252 

Wvkolf. Nancv 187 

Wvies, Wayne 128,241 

Wvlie. Elaine 125.217 

Wyrick, Neva 128.202 

Yahner. Susan 134 

Yalman. Sen 125, 215. 248, 249 

Yansen, Karen 160, 161, 208 

Yarsa, Barbara 125 

Yen, Jacquelvn 203 

Yezbak, Thomas 210 

Yiering, Charles 125 

Yirava, William 125 

Yockev. Pat 229 

Yoke, ' Carl 125 

Young, Barbara 186 

Young, James 258 

Young. Loretta 57 

Young. Richard 235 

Younger, Jan 211 

Yount. Pearlmarie 227 

Yukl, Katy 160, 161 

Zaharias. Chris 165 

Zampelli, Vincent 125, 178 

Zarlengo. Sandy 182,184 

Zavchek, Eugene 125 

Zebraskv, Terrv 236 

Zeller. Jim 164,191 

Zeller. Tim 162 

Ziegler, Karen 217 

Zickefoose, Ted 125, 246 

Zimbardi. John 254,255 

Zimmer, Theresa 125 

Zindren, Theodore . . 125. 192. 271 

Zorn. Robert 125.155 

Zornow. Carol 199 

Zoul. Marlene 125 

Zucchero. Joe 134 

Zuelsdorf, Ellen 217,219 

Zucchero, Nancy 144 

Zunic. Fran 204 

Zupanc, John 249 

Zurell. Mary 132 



303 




The editor, like her flowers, is finished. 



Many helped publish the Burr 



As I think over all the elements that entered into the publication 
of the 1959 Chestnut Burr, my first reaction is to say thanks to all 
those people who were of assistance. 

The inexperience of the staff was complemented by their willing- 
ness and work. Each sub-editor and member of the staff has truly 
contributed much to the 1959 Chestnut Burr. The staffers took my 
practically impossible assignments and made them possible. To all 
of you — Thanks. 

To the Burr advisor, Mr. Edward Cliney, I am particularly grate- 
ful — not only for the time and advice which he gave to the Bun- 
staff, but for making my editorship a truly learning experience. 

All the companies with which we dealt were more than coopera- 
tive. Without their extra efforts, publishing the book would have 
been a much harder job. 

Of course, thanks to all the students of Kent State. Without your 
pictures, there would be no Chestnut Burr. 

It is my sincere hope that the students will enjoy the 1959 Chest- 
nut Burr, not only now but many years in the future. We hope to 
have accomplished our purpose — supplying you with a record of 
the 1958-59 school year at Kent State university. 

To Lou Mazzatenta, my associate editor and editor of the Semi- 
centennial yearbook, I extend best wishes for a wonderful year 
and resulting Chestnut Burr. Lou, you have evidenced your 
creativeness as a photographer, and I have no doubts that you will 
produce one of the finest Chestnut Burrs ever. Good luck to you 
and your staff. 



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